CC are available at Mouser Electronics. Mouser offers inventory, pricing, & datasheets for CC CC datasheet, CC circuit, CC data sheet: TI – True System-on- Chip with Low Power RF Transceiver and MCU,alldatasheet, datasheet. CC PRELIMINARY Data Sheet (Rev. ) SWRSA. Page 1 of True System-on-Chip with Low Power RF Transceiver and

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Note that the ten-pin connection is shown as you are looking at the end of the ribbon cable with it connected to the cc-debugger, pin one is bottom left.

| WOR Mode for the TI CC

I’ve got more source code here: Do you think you instructions will work on something like this: If you see “no target detected” then you probably don’t have the XRF module wired up correctly.

However I can’t get your lightswitch program to work. The following settings configure the radio to mhz. I have updated this to show the correct connections.

Use cc-tool to upload to the connected XRF module with this command note, this is the point of no return, once you’ve ran this your XRF module will no longer work with any standard Ciseco firmware files: Unless someone figures out their bootloader but I suspect it requires some kind of encryption key in order to use it.


You can get firmware from Ciseco which will take readings from temperature probes or active a relay and a few other uses: Paul Hayes 23 November at Then it defines a simple function to delay the CPU for a small amount of time it’s not very accurate but a decent enough example for this. Gadjet Nut 5 December at I’ve also been looking for a replacement for the SRF which I use. I used this package and it works well.

Impressive, thanks for sharing that. This is the device for burning the firmware onto the XRF module or any compatible microcontroller. This isn’t essential but highly recommended as the XRF has 2mm spaced pins and wont fit into a standard datasneet with 2.

Which is a real shame. The debugger itself will supply power from pin 9 to the XRF and the level select pin so no other power source is needed. Here is some c code which I cd1110 to do this: According to what I read and SmartRF, the frequency settings should be: I can’t seem to figure out which microcontroller is embedded on the module.

Prototyping board aka ‘breadboard’a selection of jumper wires, an LED and a resistor of value at least ohms. This is the firmware to load onto the XRF module.


Texas Instruments CCF32

Thanks for your feedback and help, much appreciated! At this point you are supposed to install a Windows-only toolkit to use the cc-debugger. You were quite right, a mistake in the diagram.

It is possible that Ciseco will do this for you if you post the module back to them but they may not be interested in doing that.

Then there is a main function which is what gets executed when the XRF boots up. Use git to download the source and then build it like so: I used the following ‘make’ file that I found on the Internet and edited a bit: It’s not a million miles off milliseconds.

Gadjet Nut 22 November at Did you you manage to get it working? If you haven’t got one, buy one from Ciseco – link to their shop is above. It is made by Texas Instruments but fortunately it’s quite cheap in comparison to the development kits for some other microcontrollers: Gadjet Nut 25 December at Here is a diagram showing the connections I used: Paul Hayes 2 September at This is essential because all pins are inputs by default.