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ModusToolbox® with the AIROC™ Bluetooth SDK provides a complete development environment that allows you to quickly create an IoT solution utilizing w...
ModusToolbox® with the AIROC™ Bluetooth SDK provides a complete development environment that allows you to quickly create an IoT solution utilizing world-class Bluetooth/Bluetooth Low Energy connectivity technologies. This document provides the details of various features, modes, and limitations associated with the supported hardware development platforms.
This release is an update to Bluetooth SDK 2.9.
AIROC™ Bluetooth® SDK 3.0 is targeted for the CYW20706, CYW20719B2, CYW20721B2, CYW20735B1, CYW2083...
This release is an update to Bluetooth SDK 2.9.
AIROC™ Bluetooth® SDK 3.0 is targeted for the CYW20706, CYW20719B2, CYW20721B2, CYW20735B1, CYW20835B1, CYW20819, CYW20820, CYW89820, and CYW43012 AIROC™ Wi-Fi & Bluetooth® combo chips (for embedded Bluetooth® development only).
ModusToolbox™ with the Bluetooth® SDK software library provides a complete development environment to allow you to quickly create Bluetooth®-enabled IoT solutions for beacons, trackers, smart watches, audio devices, HID devices (remotes, mice, and keyboards), medical devices, mesh, or home automation platforms. This document describes the features and known limitations for Bluetooth® SDK 3.0.
This blog gives detailed steps on how to use chipload.exe to program Cypress Bluetooth chips CYW207xx.Chipload (/<BTdevice_workspace>/wiced_tools/Chip...
This blog gives detailed steps on how to use chipload.exe to program Cypress Bluetooth chips CYW207xx.
Chipload (/<BTdevice_workspace>/wiced_tools/ChipLoad) is a tool provided by Cypress to program the device without using WICED SDK or ClientControl utility. To program to device using Chipload, first run the ChipLoad.exe from the folder location: C:\Users\shjl\Documents\WICED-Studio-6.2\wiced_tools\ChipLoad\Win32
A specific command format is used to download the Hex file to the device, as follows:
In this training session/Blog we aim to cover the basic regulatory aspects involved in getting a Wi-Fi product certified and Infineon’s equivalent of...
In this training session/Blog we aim to cover the basic regulatory aspects involved in getting a Wi-Fi product certified and Infineon’s equivalent of this regulatory process that is the process that we expect customers to follow while submitting a request for a per product CLM BLOB.
Disclaimer: This training was attempted to get customers started with the regulatory aspects of a Wi-Fi device. For a detailed understanding of everything that needs to be done, please refer to the CLM Regulatory Manual.
The discussion flow in the presentation is written below.
A brief introduction on why regulatory compliance is needed, references to a few regulatory bodies and Infineon’s way of meeting these compliances through the CLM BLOB
An introduction to what CLM is and what all goes into it and how it effects the radio.
Regulatory strategies and how they could be employed to get the optimal performance out of the CLM BLOB.
The process that we expect customers to follow so that both the CLM BLOB generation can be carried out optimally.
The basic tests that customers can carry out once they receive the CLM BLOB from Infineon Technologies to confirm its working.
Attached is the presentation that was used for the discussion as well as the video recording of the same. The Video recording has been split up into multiple parts and added into archives as there was a limitation on the file size that could be uploaded at the time of publishing this Blog.
This end-end proof of concept (PoC) Smart Home project aims to bring to life multiple common, automated functions you’d see in that type of environment. The PSoC 6 WiFi-BT Pioneer Kit was used along with multiple sensors to implement: CapSense capacitive-sensing for touch UI in appliances, intruder detection and alert using motion sensor, noise detection via PDM Mic, light control via ambient light sensing, and more. This sensor data was aggregated and alerts are displayed on the kit’s TFT display via emWin software libraries and transmitted to an AWS dashboard via on-board Wi-Fi.
This innovative project implements voice recognition at the edge for an IoT Node using the PSoC 63 MCU with Bluetooth LE connectivity implemented. The developer creating this project generated and trained a voice recognition model to take action off of specific keywords commonly used in home automation type applications – and then deployed it on the PSoC 6 MCU using ModusToolbox. PSoC 6 would send Bluetooth LE transmissions to a peripheral upon recognition of certain commands – for example “Turn On/Off AC!”.
This project consists of implementation a very robust audio processing program on PSoC 6 – taking advantage of its peripherals as well as enablement in ModusToolbox to make an IoT Audio Sensor node application. The program records audio samples with the PDM microphone on the PSoC 6 WiFi-BT Prototyping Kit, converts that to PCM data which then going through a Fast Fourier Transform with HANN windowing, to be able to split the audio data into octaves. Based on A/C/Z weighting, the audio data is then further calculated into data that represents what our ears do actually hear. This audio data is transmitted via Wi-Fi and graphed on a series of easy-to-use dashboard as well.