Raspberry pi gpio
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Raspberry Pi GPIO. Pin naming conventions Using sysfs Using the Wiring library Git and Github. Pi Overview. So far we have tried to setup a “headless” connection to your Pi in this classroom. Serial with the FTDI cable Ethernet on the CS LAN WiFi i n Rhodes-Robinson Hall

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Raspberry pi gpio

Raspberry Pi GPIO

Pin naming conventions

Using sysfs

Using the Wiring library

Git and Github


Pi overview

Pi Overview

  • So far we have tried to setup a “headless” connection to your Pi in this classroom.

    • Serial with the FTDI cable

    • Ethernet on the CS LAN

    • WiFiin Rhodes-Robinson Hall

      • a hidden network managed by ITS

  • You must demonstrate your ability to connect to your Pi using at least two of these three methods in order to receive a passing grade in this class.

    • This can be done at any point through out the remainder of the semester---I will keep a list on Moodle

  • There are now over ten workstations configured in the CS lab (RRO 223) to support a monitor, keyboard, and mouse connection.

    • This is an easier to get things working properly

      • try it out, but put all the cables back!


Pi overview1

Pi Overview

  • We’ve learned a little about the Pi

    • BCM 2835 processor, 3.3V (3V3) power on pins, SD card is like the hard drive,…

  • We’ve learned a little about Linux

    • The root directory: / , the super user designation: sudo, change permissions: chmodugo+x filename, …

  • We’ve learned a little about networking

    • ssh [email protected]

    • ifconfig

    • The contents of the file: /etc/network/interfaces

  • Today, our focus is on using the Pi as an embedded system controller


Pi setup for today

Pi Setup for Today

Will also need a WiFi or an Ethernet connection

Connect to power adapter not the USB port of your computer

  • Because the cobbler connector has a notch, you can only put the cable in the right way

  • But, it is possible to put the cable in upside down on the Raspberry Pi

Pin 1 is the colored wire-must connect to pin 1 on the Pi


Rpi general purpose io gpio pins

RPi General Purpose IO (GPIO) Pins

  • 17 GPIO pins brought out onto the P1 header

    • most have alternated functions

    • two pins for UART; two for I2C; six for SPI

  • All 17 pins can be GPIO (i.e., INPUT or OUTPUT)

    • all support interrupts

  • internal pull-ups & pull-downs for each pin

  • I2C pins have onboard pull-ups

    • using them for GPIO may not work

  • Pins are 3.3V not 5V like on the Arduino

  • They are connected directly to the Broadcom chip

  • Sending 5V to a pin may kill the Pi

  • Maximum permitted current draw from a 3.3V pin is 50mA

Image credit: http://elinux.org/RPi_Low-level_peripherals


Raspberry pi gpio

The Bigger Picture

(image credit: http://pihw.wordpress.com/2013/01/30/sometimes-it-can-be-simple)

Diagram includes BCM GPIO references (GPIO.BCM), common

functions, WiringPi pin references, and Pin numbers (GPIO.BOARD).

A cheat nice sheet


Using the gpio pins

Using the GPIO Pins

  • There are two different methods to read or write these pins using Linux

    • Creating a file-type access in the file system

    • Write/read memory addresses allocated to the GPIO peripheral of the SoC using pointers

      • Memory locations can be found in the datasheet for the BCM2835

  • We can use the Wiring library to help with both


Connect an led using a resistor between gpio 17 p1 11 and gnd

Connect an LED using a resistor between GPIO 17 (P1-11) and GND

The LED will initially be off because the GPIO pins are initialized as inputs at power-on (except for TXD).


Using the file system

Using the File System

  • Create and run the following shell script (blink.sh) using sudo: sudo ./blink.sh

    #!/bin/shecho 17 > /sys/class/gpio/exportecho out > /sys/class/gpio/gpio17/directionwhile truedo        echo 1 > /sys/class/gpio/gpio17/value

    sleep 1        echo 0 > /sys/class/gpio/gpio17/value

    sleep 1done

Make the pin available for other applications using with the command: echo 17 > /sys/class/gpio/unexport


More detail

More Detail

  • Create a shell script using nano:

    • nano blink.sh

    • Cut and paste the previous slide to nano window

    • Ctrl-w to save then Ctrl-x to exit nano

    • Change the permissions on blink.sh: chmod 755 blink.sh

    • Run blink.sh: sudo ./blink.sh (in directory where blink.sh is stored)

  • After running the script your LED should be blinking endlessly. Give the command: Ctrl-c Ctrl-c to abort the script

  • All of the commands in the script can be issued one at a time on the command line; beginning by giving the commands: sudo -i to run a root shell---notice the change in the prompt

  • Look at the files and their contents in directory /sys/class/gpio/ and its subdirectories --- see next slide


Understanding sys class gpio

Understanding /sys/class/gpio/

  • In Linux everything is a file: /dev/ttyUSB0, /sys/class/net/eth0/address, /dev/mmcblk0p2,…

  • sysfsin a kernel module providing a virtual file system for device access at /sys/class

    • provides a way for users (or code in the user-space) to interact with devices at the system (kernel) level

  • A demo

  • Advantages / Disadvantage

    • Allows conventional access to pins from userspace

    • Always involves mode switch to kernel, action in kernel, mode switch to use, and could have a context switch

    • Much slower the digitalWrite()/digitalRead() of Arduino


A c program to do the same thing

A C program to do the same thing

  • GPIO with sysfs on Raspberry Pi (Part 2)

  • Code on Github

  • Beware: the code assumes a Rev1 pinout


Github

Github

  • The heart of GitHub is Git, an open source project started by Linux creator Linus Torvalds

  • Git manages and stores revisions of projects

    • Think of it as a filing system for every draft of a document

  • Git is a command line tool

    • GitHub provides a Web-based graphical interface

  • Basic functionality


Introducing the wiringpi library

Introducing the WiringPi library

  • A GPIO access library written in C for the BCM2835

    • Writes/reads the base address of the memory allocated to the GPIO

  • Similar to the Wiring library in the Arduino used to make common IO operations easier

  • Features:

    • command-line utility gpio

    • supports analog reading and writing

    • More

  • Install the Wiring Pi library following these instructions


Wiring pin numbers

Wiring Pin Numbers

Image credit: https://projects.drogon.net/raspberry-pi/wiringpi/pins/


Blinking lights with wiring

Blinking lights with Wiring

#include <stdio.h>

#include <wiringPi.h>

// LED Pin - wiringPi pin 0 is BCM_GPIO 17.

#define LED 0

int main (void) {

printf ("Raspberry Pi blink\n") ;

wiringPiSetup () ; //  note the setup method chosen

pinMode (LED, OUTPUT) ;

for (;;) {

digitalWrite (LED, HIGH) ; // On

delay (500) ; // mS

digitalWrite (LED, LOW) ; // Off

delay (500) ;

}

return 0 ;

}


Running blink

Running blink

  • Compile and run the blink program

    gcc -Wall -o blink blink.c -lwiringPi  compile

    sudo ./blink  run

  • Runs forever---kill with the command ctrl-c ctrl-c

  • Note: One of the four wiring setup functionsmust be called at the start of your program or your program will not work correctly


Accessing memory allocated to the gpio

Accessing memory allocated to the GPIO

  • /dev/memprovides user-level access to SoCmemory

  • Offset 0x20000000 is a address of BCM peripherals

  • wiringPi.c writes to that area of memory to control the pins


Controlling a servo with the pi

Controlling a Servo with the Pi

  • Controlling the servos requires PWM, aka Pulse Width Modulation

  • The Arduino does this very well, the Raspberry Pi does it less well

    • The Arduino program has complete control of the microcontroller

      • when it is running loop() nothing else can use the CPU

        • Except for interrupt handlers written as part of the Arduino program

    • On the Raspberry Pi, your program runs within a Linux OS

      • The Linux OS may switch to running another program!

        • But you can change your program’s scheduling priority

  • Some ways of getting the Pi to give the impression that it is a real time system and to do PWM ‘properly’:

    • Gordon Henderson has written about an improvement to the WiringPi library to allow threaded PWM on every GPIO pin taking up 0.1% of the CPU each

    • Rahul Kar has blogged about using the WiringPi library and PWM

    • WiringPi recommends ServoBlaster


Connect a parallax servo

Connect a Parallax Servo

Servo Connector:

Black – Pi’s ground

Red – Pi’s 5V

White – signal on GPIO 17

Image credit: http://www.parallax.com/

NOTE: For a single small servo you can take the 5 volts for it from the Pi header, but doing anything non-trivial with four servos connected pulls the 5 volts down far enough to crash the Pi


Using wiringpi s servo example

Using WiringPi’s servo example

#include <stdio.h>

#include <errno.h>

#include <string.h>

#include <wiringPi.h>

#include <softServo.h>

int main () {

if (wiringPiSetup () == -1) { // setup to use Wiring pin numbers

fprintf (stdout, "oops: %s\n", strerror (errno)) ;

return 1 ;

}

softServoSetup (0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7) ; // wiringPi pin numbers

for (;;) {

softServoWrite(0, 0) ; // wiringPipin 0 is BCM_GPIO 17

delay (1000) ;

softServoWrite (0, 500) ;

delay (1000);

softServoWrite(0, 1000) ;

delay (1000);

}

}


Running servo c

Running servo.c

  • To compile: gcc-Wall -o servo servo.c

    wiringPi/wiringPi/softServo.c compile softServo.c

    -IwiringPi/wiringPi path to softServo.c

    -lwiringPi include wiring library

  • To run: sudo ./servo

  • Calling softServoWrite() ;

    • The 1st input is the pin number

    • The 2nd input should be from 0 (hard left) to 1000 (hard right).

    • The 2nd input refers to the number of microseconds of the pulse.

      • An input of 0 produces a 1000uSec (1mSec) pulse (hard left)

      • An input of 1000 produces a2000uSec (2mSec) pulse (hard right)

      • An input of 500 produces a 1500uSec (1.5 mSec) pulse (stop)


Using the gpio utility

Using the gpio utility

  • The programgpiocan be used in scripts to manipulate the GPIO pins

  • Thegpiocommand is designed to be called by a normal user without using the sudo command or logging in as root

  • Try at the command line:

    gpio mode 0 out

    gpiowrite 0 1

  • Sets pin 0 as output and then sets the pin to high

  • More info on the gpio utility


And there s more

And There’s more

  • WiringPi provides support for C programming

  • There’s a lot of support for programming in Python:

    • http://openmicros.org/index.php/articles/94-ciseco-product-documentation/raspberry-pi/217-getting-started-with-raspberry-pi-gpio-and-python

    • http://learn.adafruit.com/playing-sounds-and-using-buttons-with-raspberry-pi/install-python-module-rpi-dot-gpio


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