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10 DOF Mems IMU Sensor

85.95$ 48.20$ + Vat
INTRODUCTION At the beginning, the inertial measurement unit is an electronic device that measures and reports on a craft’s velocity,

Arduino Esplora

95.95$ 62.75$ + Vat
The Arduino Esplora is an Arduino Leonardo based board with integrated sensors and actuators Overview The Arduino Esplora is a

Arduino Ethernet Shield 2

49.00$ 45.00$ + Vat

Arduino Ethernet Shield 2 with PoE – RETAIL

52.00$ 46.00$ + Vat
The Arduino Ethernet Shield 2 connects your Arduino board to the internet   Overview   Plug The Arduino Ethernet Shield

Arduino Industrial 101

55.00$ 48.00$ + Vat
Tech Specs Arduino Microprocessor
Processor Atheros AR9331
Architecture MIPS
Operating Voltage 3.3V
Flash Memory 16 MB
Clock Speed 400 MHz
WiFi 802.11 b/g/n 2.4 GHz
Ethernet 802.3 10/100 Mbit/s (Exported on headers)
USB 2.0 Host (Exported on headers)
Arduino Microcontroller
Microcontroller ATmega32u4
Architecture AVR
Operating Voltage 5V
Clock Speed 16 MHz
Analog I/O Pins 12 (4 exported on header)
DC Current per I/O Pins 40 mA
Input Voltage 5 V
Digital I/O Pins 20 (7 exported on header)
PWM Output 7 ( 2 exported on header)
Power Consumption 130 mA
PCB Size 42 x 51 mm
GPIO 3 Exported on headers
DogOLED Support 1 Exported on headers
Weight 0.012 Kg
Product Code A000126

Arduino Mega 2560 Rev3

76.98$ 57.40$ + Vat
The MEGA 2560 is designed for more complex projects. With 54 digital I/O pins, 16 analog inputs and a larger space for your sketch it is the recommended board for 3D printers and robotics projects. This gives your projects plenty of room and opportunities.


33.85$ 30.85$ + Vat

OSH: Schematics

The Arduino Motor Shield is open-source hardware! You can build your own board using the following files: EAGLE FILES IN .ZIP SCHEMATICS IN .PDF


The Arduino Motor Shield must be powered only by an external power supply. Because the L298 IC mounted on the shield has two separate power connections, one for the logic and one for the motor supply driver. The required motor current often exceeds the maximum USB current rating. External (non-USB) power can come either from an AC-to-DC adapter (wall-wart) or battery. The adapter can be connected by plugging a 2.1mm center-positive plug into the Arduino's board power jack on which the motor shield is mounted or by connecting the wires that lead the power supply to the Vin and GND screw terminals, taking care to respect the polarities. To avoid possible damage to the Arduino board on which the shield is mounted, we reccomend using an external power supply that provides a voltage between 7 and 12V. If your motor require more than 9V we recommend that you separate the power lines of the shield and the Arduino board on which the shield is mounted. This is possible by cutting the "Vin Connect" jumper placed on the back side of the shield. The absolute limit for the Vin at the screw terminals is 18V. The power pins are as follows:
  • Vin on the screw terminal block, is the input voltage to the motor connected to the shield. An external power supply connected to this pin also provide power to the Arduino board on which is mounted. By cutting the "Vin Connect" jumper you make this a dedicated power line for the motor.
  • GND Ground on the screw terminal block.
The shield can supply 2 amperes per channel, for a total of 4 amperes maximum.

Input and Output

This shield has two separate channels, called A and B, that each use 4 of the Arduino pins to drive or sense the motor. In total there are 8 pins in use on this shield. You can use each channel separately to drive two DC motors or combine them to drive one bipolar stepper motor. The shield's pins, divided by channel are shown in the table below:
Function pins per Ch. A pins per Ch. B
Direction D12 D13
PWM D3 D11
Brake D9 D8
Current Sensing A0 A1
If you don't need the Brake and the Current Sensing and you also need more pins for your application you can disable this features by cutting the respective jumpers on the back side of the shield. The additional sockets on the shield are described as follow:
  • Screw terminal to connect the motors and their power supply.
  • TinkerKit connectors for two Analog Inputs (in white), connected to A2 and A3.
  • TinkerKit connectors for two Aanlog Outputs (in orange in the middle), connected to PWM outputs on pins D5 and D6.
  • TinkerKit connectors for the TWI interface (in white with 4 pins), one for input and the other one for output.

Motors Connection

Brushed DC motor. You can drive two Brushed DC motors by connecting the two wires of each one in the (+) and (-) screw terminals for each channel A and B. In this way you can control its direction by setting HIGH or LOW the DIR A and DIR B pins, you can control the speed by varying the PWM A and PWM B duty cycle values. The Brake A and Brake B pins, if set HIGH, will effectively brake the DC motors rather than let them slow down by cutting the power. You can measure the current going through the DC motor by reading the SNS0 and SNS1 pins. On each channel will be a voltage proportional to the measured current, which can be read as a normal analog input, through the function analogRead() on the analog input A0 and A1. For your convenience it is calibrated to be 3.3V when the channel is delivering its maximum possible current, that is 2A.

Physical Characteristics

The maximum length and width of the Motor Shield PCB are 2.7 and 2.1 inches respectively. Four screw holes allow the board to be attached to a surface or case. Note that the distance between digital pins 7 and 8 is 160 mil (0.16"), not an even multiple of the 100 mil spacing of the other pins

Arduino Uno Rev3

33.00$ 28.00$ + Vat
The UNO is the best board to get started with electronics and coding. If this is your first experience tinkering with the platform, the UNO is the most robust board you can start playing with. The UNO is the most used and documented board of the whole Arduino family.


27.30$ 25.50$ + Vat
Overview The Arduino Uno SMD is a version of the Arduino Uno, but uses an surface mount version of the

Arduino Wireless SD Shield

32.00$ 29.00$ + Vat

OSH: Schematics

Arduino Wireless SD Shield is open-source hardware! You can build your own board using the following files: EAGLE FILES IN .ZIP SCHEMATICS IN .PDF

Switch Settings

The Wireless SD shield has an on-board switch labelled Serial Select. It determines how the Xbee's serial communication connects to the serial communication between the microcontroller (ATmega8 or ATmega168) and USB-to-serial chip on the Arduino board. When in the Micro position, the DOUT pin of the wireless module is connected to the RX pin of the microcontroller; and DIN is connected to TX. The wireless module will then communicate with the microcontroller. Note that the RX and TX pins of the microcontroller are still connected to the TX and RX pins (respectively) of the USB-to-serial converter. Data sent from the microcontroller will be transmitted to the computer via USB as well as being sent wirelessly by the wireless module. The microcontroller will not be programmable via USB in this mode. With the switch in the USB position, the DOUT pin the wireless module is connected to the RX pin of the USB-to-serial converter, and DIN on the wireless module is connected to the TX pin of the USB-to-serial converter. This means that the module can communicate directly with the computer. The microcontroller on the board will be bypassed. To use the shield in this mode, you must program the microcontroller with an empty sketch (shown below), or remove it from the board. Empty sketch: void setup() { } void loop() { }

[Get Code]


The Wireless SD shield can be used with different modules with the same footprint as the XBeemodules. The instructions below are for the XBee 802.15.4 modules (sometimes called "Series 1" to distinguish them from the Series 2 modules, although "Series 1" doesn't appear in the official name or product description) and also for the XBee ZNet 2.5 or XBee ZB modules, both known as "Series 2" modules. All the modules, basically have the same type of configuration parameters, but differ by the function that they implement and the topologies of networks that they can create. Can communicate with each other only modules of the same family.


There are multiple parameters that need to be configured correctly for two modules to talk to each other (although with the default settings, all modules should be able to talk to each other). They need to be on the same network, as set by the ID parameter (see "Configuration" below for more details on the parameters). The modules need to be on the same channel, as set by the CHparameter. Finally, a module's destination address (DH and DL parameters) determine which modules on its network and channel will receive the data it transmits. This can happen in a few ways:
  • If a module's DH is 0 and its DL is less than 0xFFFF (i.e. 16 bits), data transmitted by that module will be received by any module whose 16-bit address MY parameter equals DL.
  • If DH is 0 and DL equals 0xFFFF, the module's transmissions will be received by all modules.
  • If DH is non-zero or DL is greater than 0xFFFF, the transmission will only be received by the module whose serial number equals the transmitting module's destination address (i.e. whose SH equals the transmitting module's DH and whose SL equals its DL).
Again, this address matching will only happen between modules on the same network and channel. If two modules are on different networks or channels, they can't communicate regardless of their addresses. For the "Series 2" modules you must chose which firmware put on the module to give it Coordinator, Router or End Device functionality. Series 2 use only serial low (SL) and serial high (SH) for addressing.


Here are some of the more useful parameters for configuring your Xbee module. For step-by-step instructions on reading and writing them using AT commands, see the: Make sure to prepend AT to the parameter name when sending a command to the module (e.g. to read the ID parameter, you should send the command ATID).
Command Description Valid Values Default Value
ID The network ID of the XBee module. 0 - 0xFFFF 3332
CH The channel of the XBee module. 0x0B - 0x1A 0X0C
SH andSL The serial number of the XBee module (SH gives the high 32 bits, SL the low 32 bits). Read-only. 0 - 0xFFFFFFFF 
(for bothSH andSL)
different for each module
MY The 16-bit address of the module. 0 - 0xFFFF 0
DH andDL The destination address for wireless communication (DH is the high 32 bits, DL the low 32). 0 - 0xFFFFFFFF 
(for bothDH andDL)
0 (for bothDH andDL)
BD The baud rate used for serial communication with the Arduino board or computer. 0 (1200 bps)
1 (2400 bps)
2 (4800 bps) 
3 (9600 bps) 
4 (19200 bps) 
5 (38400 bps) 
6 (57600 bps) 
7 (115200 bps)
3 (9600 baud)
Note: although the valid and default values in the table above are written with a prefix of "0x" (to indicate that they are hexadecimal numbers), the module will not include the "0x" when reporting the value of a parameter, and you should omit it when setting values. Here are a couple more useful commands for configuring the XBee module (you'll need to prependAT to these too).
Command Description
RE Restore factory default settings (note that like parameter changes, this is not permanent unless followed by the WR command).
WR Write newly configured parameter values to non-volatile (long-term) storage. Otherwise, they will only last until the module loses power.
CN Exit command mode now. (If you don't send any commands to the module for a few seconds, command mode will timeout and exit even without a CN command.)
For more details on configuring the XBee module, see the 802.15.4 modules product manual or the ZB modules product manual from Digi International.

CO2 Gas Sensor For Arduino

99.95$ 66.75$ + Vat
INTRODUCTION “Greenhouse Effect” is melting the Earth ice core every minute and creating dangerous icebergs. By knowing the exact concentration of

Crowtail- Microwave sensor

250.00$ 200.00$ + Vat
Microwave Sensor Module | Plug 'n' Play | Crowtail | Elecrow
Works with Arduino, Raspberry Pi, NodeMCU
A new product of crowtail family, it’s a microwave sensor module which is applies the Doppler effect to detect moving objects using microwaves. This differs from the method used by a regular infrared (IR) sensor as microwave is sensitive to a variety of objects that are microwave-reflective, and its sensor readings are not affected by the ambient temperature. This type of sensor is widely used in industrial, transportation and civil applications such as measuring vehicle speed, liquid levels, automatic door motion detection, automatic washing, production line material detection and car reversing sensors etc. Model:CMS38743C The microwave detection method has the following advantages compared to other methods: