UM1467 User manual - STMicroelectronics

UM1467 User manual - STMicroelectronics

UM1467

User manual

Getting started with software and firmware environments for the STM32F4DISCOVERY Kit

1 Introduction

This document describes the software, firmware environment and development recommendations required to build an application around the STM32F4DISCOVERY board.

It presents the firmware applications package provided within this board with details on its architecture and contents. It provides guidelines to novice users on how to build and run a sample application and allows them to create and build their own application.

This document is structured as follows:

System requirements to use this board and how to run the built-in demonstration are provided in

Section 2: Getting started

.

Section 3

Section 5

interface.

describes the firmware applications package.

presents development toolchain installation and overview of ST-LINK/V2

Section 6

,

Section 7

,

Section 8

, and

Section 9

introduce how to use the following software

development toolchains:

– IAR Embedded Workbench® for ARM (EWARM) by IAR Systems

– Microcontroller Development Kit for ARM (MDK-ARM) by Keil™

– TrueSTUDIO® by Atollic

– TASKING VX-toolset for ARM Cortex by Altium

Although this user manual cannot cover all the topics relevant to software development environments; it demonstrates the first basic steps necessary to get started with the compilers/debuggers.

Reference documents

STM32F4DISCOVERY high-performance discovery board data brief

STM32F4DISCOVERY peripherals firmware examples (AN3983)

STM32F40x reference manual (RM0090)

STM32F405xx STM32F407xx datasheet

The above documents are available at www.st.com/stm32f4-discovery.

September 2011 Doc ID 022172 Rev 1 1/46

www.st.com

4

5

6

1

2

UM1467

Contents

3

7

Contents

Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1

Getting started . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4

2.1

System requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4

2.2

Running the built-in demonstration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5

Description of the firmware package . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6

3.1

Libraries folder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6

3.1.1

3.1.2

3.1.3

3.1.4

3.1.5

CMSIS subfolder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6

STM32_USB_Device_Library subfolder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7

STM32_USB_HOST_Library subfolder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7

STM32_USB_OTG_Driver subfolder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7

STM32F4xx_StdPeriph_Driver subfolder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7

3.2

Project folder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7

3.2.1

3.2.2

3.2.3

Demonstration subfolder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7

Master_Workspace subfolder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8

Peripheral_Examples subfolder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8

3.3

Utilities folder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8

Binary images for reprogramming firmware applications . . . . . . . . . . 9

ST-LINK/V2 installation and development . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10

Using IAR Embedded Workbench® for ARM . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11

6.1

Building an existing EWARM project . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11

6.2

Debugging and running your EWARM project . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12

6.3

Creating your first application using the EWARM toolchain . . . . . . . . . . . 14

6.3.1

6.3.2

Managing source files . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14

Configuring project options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16

Using MDK-ARM Microcontroller Development Kit by Keil™ . . . . . . . 20

7.1

Building an existing MDK-ARM project . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20

7.2

Debugging and running your MDK-ARM project . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21

7.3

Creating your first application using the MDK-ARM toolchain . . . . . . . . . 23

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Contents

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7.3.1

7.3.2

Managing source files . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23

Configuring project options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25

Using Atollic TrueSTUDIO® . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28

8.1

Building an existing TrueSTUDIO project . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28

8.2

Debugging and running your TrueSTUDIO project . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31

8.3

Creating your first application using TrueSTUDIO toolchain . . . . . . . . . . 32

Using TASKING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36

9.1

Building an existing TASKING project . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36

9.2

Debugging and running your TASKING project . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 40

9.3

Creating your first application using TASKING toolchain . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41

Revision history . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45

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UM1467 Getting started

Before running your application, you should establish the connection with the

STM32F4DISCOVERY board as following.

Figure 1.

Hardware environment

To run and develop any firmware applications on your STM32F4DISCOVERY board, the minimum requirements are as follows:

– Windows PC (2000, XP, Vista, 7)

– 'USB type A to Mini-B' cable, used to power the board (through USB connector

CN1) from host PC and connect to the embedded ST-LINK/V2 for debugging and programming

Additional hardware accessories will be needed to run some applications:

– 'USB type A to Micro-B' cable, used to connect the board (through USB connector

CN5) as USB Device to host PC.

– Headphone with male jack connector.

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Getting started

2.2

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Running the built-in demonstration

The board comes with the demonstration firmware preloaded in the Flash memory. Follow the steps below to run it:

– Check jumper position on the board, JP1 on, CN3 on (Discovery selected).

– Connect the STM32F4DISCOVERY board to a PC with a 'USB type A to Mini-B' cable through USB connector CN1 to power the board. Red LED LD2 (PWR) then lights up.

– Four LEDs between B1 and B2 are blinking.

– Press User Button B1 then MEMS sensor is enabled, move the board and observe the four LEDs blinking according to the motion direction and speed.

– If you connect a second 'USB type A to Micro-B' cable between PC and CN5 connector then the board is recognized as standard mouse and its motion will also control the PC cursor.

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3

Description of the firmware package

Description of the firmware package

The STM32F4DISCOVERY firmware applications are provided in one single package and supplied in one single zip file. The extraction of the zip file generates one folder,

STM32F4-Discovery_FW_VX.Y.Z, which contains the following subfolders:

Figure 2.

Hardware environment

1.

VX.Y.Z refer to the package version, ex. V1.0.0

This folder contains the Hardware Abstraction Layer (HAL) for STM32F4xx Devices.

This subfolder contains the STM32F4xx and Cortex-M4F CMSIS files.

Cortex-M4F

CMSIS files consist of:

Core Peripheral Access Layer: contains name definitions, address definitions and helper functions to access Cortex-M4F core registers and peripherals. It defines also a device independent interface for RTOS Kernels that includes debug channel definitions.

CMSIS DSP Software Library: features a suite of common signal processing functions for use on Cortex-M processor based devices. The library is completely written in C and is fully CMSIS compliant. High performance is achieved through maximum use of Cortex-M4F intrinsics.

STM32F4xx CMSIS files consist of:

stm32f4xx.h: this file contains the definitions of all peripheral registers, bits, and memory mapping for STM32F4xx devices. The file is the unique include file used in the application programmer C source code, usually in the main.c.

system_stm32f4xx.c/.h: This file contains the system clock configuration for

STM32F4xx devices. It exports SystemInit() function which sets up the system

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Description of the firmware package UM1467

clock source, PLL multiplier and divider factors, AHB/APBx prescalers and Flash settings. This function is called at startup just after reset and before connecting to the main program. The call is made inside the startup_stm32f4xx.s file.

startup_stm32f4xx.s: Provides the Cortex-M4F startup code and interrupt vectors for all STM32F4xx device interrupt handlers.

This subfolder contains USB Device Library Core and the class drivers.

The Core folder contains the USB Device library machines as defined by the revision 2.0

Universal Serial Bus Specification.

The Class folder contains all the files relative to the Device class implementation. It is compliant with the specification of the protocol built in these classes.

This subfolder contains USB Host Library Core and the class drivers.

The Core folder contains the USB Host library machines as defined by the revision 2.0

Universal Serial Bus Specification.

The Class folder contains all the files relative to the Host class implementation. It is compliant with the specification of the protocol built in these classes.

This subfolder contains the low level drivers for STM32F4xx USB HS and FS cores. It provides an hardware abstraction layer, USB communication operations and interfaces used by the high level Host and Device Libraries to access the core.

3.1.5 STM32F4xx_StdPeriph_Driver subfolder

This subfolder contains sources of STM32F4xx peripheral drivers (excluding USB and

Ethernet).

Each driver consists of a set of routines and data structures covering all peripheral functionalities. The development of each driver is driven by a common API (application programming interface) which standardizes the driver structure, the functions and the parameter names.

Each peripheral has a source code file, stm32f4xx_ppp.c, and a header file,

stm32f4xx_ppp.h. The stm32f4xx_ppp.c file contains all the firmware functions required to use the PPP peripheral.

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This folder contains the source files of the STM32F4DISCOVERY firmware applications.

This subfolder contains the demonstration source files with preconfigured project for

EWARM, MDK-ARM, TrueSTUDIO and TASKING toolchains.

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UM1467 Description of the firmware package

A binary images (*.hex and *.dfu) of this demonstration is provided under Binary subfolder.

You can use the STM32F4xx’s embedded Bootloader or any in-system programming tool to reprogram the demonstration using this binary image.

3.2.2 Master_Workspace subfolder

This subfolder contains, for some toolchains, a multi-project workspace allowing you to manage all the available projects (provided under the subfolders listed below) from a single workspace window.

This subfolder contains a set of examples for some peripherals with preconfigured projects

for EWARM, MDK-ARM, TrueSTUDIO and TASKING toolchains. See

Section 5

and

STM32F4DISCOVERY peripheral firmware examples, AN3983, for further details.

This folder contains the abstraction layer for the STM32F4DISCOVERY hardware. It provides the following drivers:

stm32f4_discovery.c: provides functions to manage the user push button and 4 LEDs

(LD3.LD6)

stm32f4_discovery_audio_codec.c/.h: provides functions to manage the audio DAC

(CS43L22)

stm32f4_discovery_lis302dl.c/.h: provides functions to manage the MEMS accelerometer (LIS302DL).

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Binary images for reprogramming firmware applications

4 Binary images for reprogramming firmware applications

UM1467

This section describes how to use the provided binary images to reprogram the firmware applications. The STM32F4DISCOVERY firmware package contains binary images (*.hex and *.dfu) of the provided applications which allow to use the STM32F4xx's embedded

Bootloader or any in-system programming tool to reprogram these applications easily.

Below are the steps to follow:

● Using “in-system programming tool”

– Connect the STM32F4DISCOVERY board to a PC with a 'USB type A to Mini-B' cable through USB connector CN1 to power the board.

– Make sure that the embedded ST-LINK/V2 is configured for in-system programming (both CN3 jumpers ON).

– Use *.hex binary (for example,

\Project\Demonstration\Binary\STM32F4-Discovery_Demonstration_V1.0.0.hex) with your preferred in-system programming tool to reprogram the demonstration firmware (ex. STM32 ST-LINK Utility, available for download from www.st.com).

Using “Bootloader (USB FS Device in DFU mode)”

– Configure the STM32F4DISCOVERY board to boot from “System Memory” (boot pins BOOT0:1 / BOOT1:0)

– Set BOOT0 pin to high level: on the male header P2 place a jumper between

BOOT0 pin and VDD pin

– Set BOOT1(PB2) pin to low level: on the male header P1 place a jumper between

PB2 pin and GND pin

– Connect a 'USB type A to Mini-B' cable between PC and USB connector CN1 to power the board.

– Connect a 'USB type A to Micro-B' cable between PC and USB connector CN5, the board will be detected as USB device.

– Use *.dfu binary (for example,

\Project\Demonstration\Binary\STM32F4-Discovery_Demonstration_V1.0.0.dfu) with “DFUse\DFUse Demonstration" tool (available for download from www.st.com) to reprogram the demonstration firmware.

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5

ST-LINK/V2 installation and development

ST-LINK/V2 installation and development

Note:

STM32F4DISCOVERY board includes an ST-LINK/V2 embedded debug tool interface that is supported by the following software toolchains:

● IAR™ Embedded Workbench for ARM (EWARM) available from www.iar.com

The toolchain is installed by default in the C:\Program Files\IAR Systems\Embedded

Workbench 6.2 directory on the PC’s local hard disk.

After installing EWARM, install the ST-LINK/V2 driver by running the

ST-Link_V2_USB.exe from [IAR_INSTALL_DIRECTORY]\Embedded Workbench

6.2\arm\drivers\ST-Link \ST-Link_V2_USBdriver.exe

RealView Microcontroller Development Kit (MDK-ARM) toolchain available from

www.keil.com

The toolchain is installed by default in the C:\Keil directory on the PC’s local hard disk; the installer creates a start menu µVision4 shortcut.

When connecting the ST-LINK/V2 tool, the PC detects new hardware and asks to install the ST-LINK_V2_USB driver. The “Found New Hardware wizard” appears and guides you through the steps needed to install the driver from the recommended location.

Atollic TrueSTUDIO® STM32 available from www.atollic.com

The toolchain is installed by default in the C:\Program Files\Atollic directory on the PC’s local hard disk.

The ST-Link_V2_USB.exe is installed automatically when installing the software toolchain.

Altium™ TASKING VX-toolset for ARM® Cortex-M available from www.tasking.com

The toolchain is installed by default in the “C:\Program Files\TASKING directory on the

PC’s local hard disk. The ST-Link_V2_USB.exe is installed automatically when installing the software toolchain.

The embedded ST-LINK/V2 supports only SWD interface for STM32 devices.

Refer to the firmware package release notes for the version of the supporting development toolchains.

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Using IAR Embedded Workbench® for ARM

6 Using IAR Embedded Workbench® for ARM

6.1 Building an existing EWARM project

The following is the procedure for building an existing EWARM project.

1.

Open the IAR Embedded Workbench® for ARM (EWARM).

Figure 3

shows the basic names of the windows referred to in this document.

Figure 3.

IAR Embedded Workbench IDE (Integrated Design Environment)

UM1467

dialog box. Browse to select the demonstration workspace file and click Open to launch it in the Project window.

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UM1467 Using IAR Embedded Workbench® for ARM

4.

If your project is successfully compiled, the following window in

Figure 4

is displayed.

Figure 4.

EWARM project successfully compiled

6.2 Debugging and running your EWARM project

In the IAR Embedded Workbench IDE, from the Project menu, select Download and

Debug or, alternatively, click the Download and Debug button the in toolbar, to program the

Flash memory and begin debugging.

Figure 5.

Download and Debug button

The debugger in the IAR Embedded Workbench can be used to debug source code at C and assembly levels, set breakpoints, monitor individual variables and watch events during the code execution.

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Using IAR Embedded Workbench® for ARM

Figure 6.

IAR Embedded Workbench debugger screen

UM1467

To run your application, from the Debug menu, select Go. Alternatively, click the Go button in the toolbar to run your application.

Figure 7.

Go button

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6.3

6.3.1

Using IAR Embedded Workbench® for ARM

Creating your first application using the EWARM toolchain

Managing source files

Follow these steps to manage source files.

1.

In the Project menu, select Create New Project and click OK to save your settings.

Figure 8.

Create New Project dialog box

2. Name the project (for example, NewProject.ewp) and click Save to display the IDE interface.

Figure 9.

IDE interface

To create a new source file, in the File menu, open New and select File to open an empty editor window where you can enter your source code.

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Using IAR Embedded Workbench® for ARM UM1467

The IAR Embedded Workbench enables C color syntax highlighting when you save your file

using the dialog File > Save As… under a filename with the *.c extension. In

Figure 10: main.c example file

, the file is saved as main.c.

Figure 10.

main.c example file

Once you have created your source file you can add this file to your project, by opening the

Project menu, selecting Add and adding the selected file as in

Figure 11: Adding files to a project

.

Figure 11.

Adding files to a project

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If the file is added successfully,

Figure 12: New project file tree structure

is displayed.

Figure 12.

New project file tree structure

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UM1467

6.3.2

Using IAR Embedded Workbench® for ARM

Configuring project options

Follow these steps to configure project options.

1.

In the Project Editor, right-click on the project name and select Options... to display the

Options dialog box as in

Figure 13

.

Figure 13.

Configuring project options

2. In the Options dialog box, select the General Options category, open the Target tab and select Device - ST -STM32F4xx.

Figure 14.

General options > Target tab

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Using IAR Embedded Workbench® for ARM UM1467

select Override default and click Edit to display the Linker configuration file editor.

Figure 15.

Linker > Config tab

the .intvec.start variable to

0x08000000.

Figure 16.

Linker configuration file editor dialog box > Vector Table tab

the

Figure 17

.

Figure 17.

Linker configuration file editor dialog box > Memory Regions tab

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7. If your source files include header files, select the C/C++ Compiler category, open the

Preprocessor tab, and specify their paths as shown in

Figure 18

. The path of the

include directory is a relative path, and always starts with the project directory location referenced by

$PROJ_DIR$

Figure 18.

C/C++ Compiler > Preprocessor tab

8. To set up the ST-Link embedded debug tool interface, select the Debugger category, open the Setup tab and from the drop-down Driver menu, select ST-Link as shown in

Figure 19

.

Figure 19.

Debugger > Setup tab

the

Figure 20

.

Figure 20.

Select Flash loaders

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Using IAR Embedded Workbench® for ARM

protocol as shown in

Figure 21

.

Figure 21.

ST-Link communication protocol

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12. To build your project, follow the instructions given in

Section 6.1: Building an existing

EWARM project on page 11

.

13. Before running your application, establish the connection with the

STM32F4DISCOVERY board as described in

Section 2: Getting started

.

14. To program the Flash memory and begin debugging, follow the instructions given in

Section 6.2: Debugging and running your EWARM project on page 12

.

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7

Using MDK-ARM Microcontroller Development Kit by Keil™

Using MDK-ARM Microcontroller Development Kit by

Keil™

7.1 Building an existing MDK-ARM project

Follow these steps to build an existing MDK-ARM project.

1.

Open the MDK-ARM µVision4 IDE, debugger, and simulation environment.

Figure 22: MDK-ARM µVision4 IDE environment

shows the basic names of the windows referred to in this section.

Figure 22.

MDK-ARM µVision4 IDE environment

box. Browse to select the STM32F4-Discovery.uvproj project file and click Open to launch it in the Project window.

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Using MDK-ARM Microcontroller Development Kit by Keil™ UM1467

4.

If your project is successfully compiled, the following Build Output window (

Figure 23:

Build Output - MDK-ARM µVision4 project successfully compiled

) is displayed.

Figure 23.

Build Output - MDK-ARM µVision4 project successfully compiled

7.2 Debugging and running your MDK-ARM project

In the MDK-ARM µVision4 IDE, click the magnifying glass to program the Flash memory

and begin debugging as shown below in

Figure 24

.

Figure 24.

Starting a MDK-ARM µVision4 debugging session

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The debugger in the MDK-ARM IDE can be used to debug source code at C and assembly levels, set breakpoints, monitor individual variables and watch events during the code execution as shown below in

Figure 25

.

Figure 25.

MDK-ARM IDE workspace

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Using MDK-ARM Microcontroller Development Kit by Keil™

7.3

7.3.1

UM1467

Creating your first application using the MDK-ARM toolchain

Managing source files

Follow these steps to manage source files.

1.

In the Project menu, select New µVision Project... to display the Create Project File dialog box. Name the new project and click Save.

Figure 26.

Creating a new project

2. When a new project is saved, the IDE displays the

Device selection dialog box

. Select

the device used for testing. In this example, we will use the STMicroelectronics device mounted on the STM32F4DISCOVERY board. In this case, double-click on

STMicroelectronics, select the STM32F407VGT6 device and click OK to save your settings.

Figure 27.

Device selection dialog box

project as shown in

Figure 28

.

Figure 28.

Copy the STM32 Startup Code dialog box

Note: The default STM32 startup file includes the SystemInit function. You can either comment out this file to not use it or add the system_stm32f4xx.c file from the STM32f4xx firmware library.

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To create a new source file, in the File menu, select New to open an empty editor window where you can enter your source code.

The MDK-ARM toolchain enables C color syntax highlighting when you save your file using the dialog File > Save As… under a filename with the *.c extension. In this example

(

Figure 29

), the file is saved as main.c.

Figure 29.

main.c example file

MDK-ARM offers several ways to add source files to a project. For example, you can select the file group in the Project Window > Files page and right-click to open a contextual menu. Select the Add Files... option, and browse to select the main.c file previously created.

Figure 30.

Adding source files

If the file is added successfully, the following window is displayed.

Figure 31.

New project file tree structure

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7.3.2

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Configuring project options

1.

In the Project menu, select Options for Target 1 to display the Target Options dialog box.

2. Open the Target tab and enter IROM1 and IARM1 start and size settings as shown in

Figure 32

.

Figure 32.

Target Options dialog box - Target tab

and select the SWD protocol. Click OK to save the ST-Link setup settings.

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Figure 33.

Target Options dialog box - Debug tab

the ST-Link Debugger from the drop-down menu.

Figure 34.

Target Options dialog box - Utilities tab

9. If your project is successfully built, the following window is displayed.

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Using MDK-ARM Microcontroller Development Kit by Keil™

Figure 35.

MDK-ARM µVision4 project successfully built

UM1467

10. Before running your application, establish the connection with the

STM32F4DISCOVERY board as described in

Section 2: Getting started

.

11. To program the Flash memory and begin debugging, follow the instructions given in

Section 6.2: Debugging and running your EWARM project on page 12

.

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8.1 Building an existing TrueSTUDIO project

1.

Open the TrueSTUDIO®/STM32 product folder and select the Atollic TrueSTUDIO®

STM32 product name. The program launches and asks for the Workspace location.

Figure 36.

TrueSTUDIO workspace launcher dialog box

2. Browse to select the STM32F4DISCOVERY Demonstration TrueSTUDIO workspace and click OK to save your settings and to display the Welcome screen. To start using

Atollic TrueSTUDIO®, click Start using TrueSTUDIO.

Figure 37.

Atollic TrueSTUDIO®/STM32 Lite welcome screen

3. The TrueSTUDIO Discovery workspace contains a demo project for the

STM32F4DISCOVERY kit. To load this project, in the File menu, select Import... to display the Import dialog box.

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Using Atollic TrueSTUDIO®

click Next.

Figure 38.

Atollic TrueSTUDIO®/STM32 Lite import source select dialog box

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the STM32F4-Discovery project.

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Figure 39.

Atollic TrueSTUDIO®/STM32 Lite import projects dialog box

menu, and click Build Project.

8. If your project is successfully compiled, the following window is displayed.

Figure 40.

TrueSTUDIO® project successfully compiled

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Using Atollic TrueSTUDIO®

8.2

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Debugging and running your TrueSTUDIO project

In the Project Explorer, select the STM32F4-Discovery project and press F11 to display the Debug Configuration dialog box.

Figure 41.

TrueSTUDIO Debug Configuration dialog box

the

Figure 41

and click OK to save your

settings and to program the Flash memory and begin debugging.

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Figure 42.

TrueSTUDIO Debug window

Using Atollic TrueSTUDIO®

8.3

The debugger in the Atollic TrueSTUDIO can be used to debug source code at C and assembly levels, set breakpoints, monitor individual variables and watch events during the code execution.

To run your application, from the Run menu, select Resume, or alternatively click the

Resume button in the toolbar.

Creating your first application using TrueSTUDIO toolchain

TrueSTUDIO includes a dedicated connection to the STM32F4DISCOVERY board. When choosing this connection, all required files (startup file, firmware library, etc.) are added to the workspace and sample files are generated in the project folder to simplify development.

The debug settings are automatically configured by selecting STM32F4DISCOVERY as the evaluation board.

Follow these steps to create your first application using TrueSTUDIO toolchain.

1.

Open the TrueSTUDIO®/STM32 product folder and select the Atollic TrueSTUDIO®

STM32 product name. The program launches and asks for the Workspace location.

Browse to select an existing workspace, or enter a new workspace location and click

OK to confirm.

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Using Atollic TrueSTUDIO®

Figure 43.

TrueSTUDIO workspace launcher dialog box

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2. When the Atollic TrueSTUDIO® displays its Welcome window, click Start using

TrueSTUDIO to open the main window. In the File menu, select New and click C

Project.

3. Name the new project, in the Project type pane select STM32 C Project and click

Next.

Figure 44.

TrueSTUDIO® C Project dialog box

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Evaluation board, configure the other settings as shown in

Figure 45

and click Next.

Figure 45.

TrueSTUDIO® Build Settings dialog box

Note:

Choosing STM32F4DISCOVERY as the evaluation board, will configure the project as follows:

Microcontroller: STM32F407VGT6

Debug probe:

Connection:

ST-LINK

Serial Wire Debug (SWD).

Figure 46.

TrueSTUDIO® Misc Settings dialog box

6. Your project is successfully created. Atollic TrueSTUDIO® generates target specific sample files (main.c, stm32f4xx_it.c...) in the Project folder to simplify development.

You can tailor this project to your needs by modifying these sample files.

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Using Atollic TrueSTUDIO®

7. To build your project, in the Project menu, click Build Project.

8. Your project is successfully compiled.

Figure 47.

TrueSTUDIO® project successfully built

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9. Before running your application, establish the connection with the

STM32F4DISCOVERY board as described in

Section 2: Getting started

. To program the Flash memory and begin debugging, follow the instructions given in

Section 8.2:

Debugging and running your TrueSTUDIO project on page 31

.

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9.1 Building an existing TASKING project

Follow these steps to build an existing TASKING project.

1.

Open the TASKING VX-toolset for ARM Cortex IDE. The program launches and asks for the Workspace location.

Figure 48.

TASKING workspace launcher dialog box

2. Browse to select the STM32F4DISCOVERY Demonstration TASKING workspace and click OK to save your settings and to display the Welcome screen. To start using

TASKING, click Go to the workbench.

Figure 49.

TASKING VX-Toolset for ARM Cortex welcome screen

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Using TASKING UM1467

3. The TASKING Discovery workspace contains a demo project for the

STM32F4DISCOVERY kit. To load this project, in the File menu, select Import... to display the Import dialog box.

click Next.

Figure 50.

TASKING import source select dialog box

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STM32F4-Discovery project.

Figure 51.

TASKING import projects dialog box

Using TASKING

menu, and click Build Project.

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Using TASKING

8. If your project is successfully compiled, the following window is displayed.

Figure 52.

TASKING project successfully compiled

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9.2 Debugging running your TASKING project

Figure 53

shows the first step for debugging and running your TASKING project. From the project toolbar menu select Debug > Debug STM32F4-Discovery_Demo.

Figure 53.

TASKING debug window

The debugger in TASKING can be used to debug source code at C and assembly levels, set breakpoints, monitor individual variables and watch events during the code execution.

To run your application, from the Run menu, select Resume, or alternatively click the

Resume button in the toolbar.

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Using TASKING

9.3

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Creating your first application using TASKING toolchain

The debug session is launched as follows:

1.

Open TASKING VX-Toolset for ARM Cortex. The program launches and asks for the

Workspace location. Browse to select an existing workspace, or enter a new workspace location and click OK to confirm.

Figure 54.

TASKING workspace launcher dialog box

2. When TASKING displays its Welcome window, click Go to workbench to open the main window. In the File menu, select New > TASKING VX-toolset for ARM C/C++

Project.

type box, select TASKING ARM Application and click Next.

Figure 55.

TASKING New C/C++ Project dialog box

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The list of the supported devices is shown, select STMicroelectronics > STM32F407VG >

STM32F407VGT6 as shown below in

Figure 56

.

Figure 56.

Processor selection

To configure the project for Manta DISCOVERY board, select Debug > Debug

configurations and choose STMicroelectronics STM32F4 Manta Discovery Kit.

Choosing STMicroelectronics STM32F4 Manta Discovery Kit as the evaluation board, will add automatically the needed linker file and will configure the project as follows:

Microcontroller: STM32F407VGT6

Debug probe:

Connection:

ST-LINK

Serial Wire Debugging (SWD).

Figure 57.

Debug configuration

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Using TASKING UM1467

4. To add source file to your project right click on the project from the C/C++ project window and select Import.

Figure 58: TASKING Import dialog box

Figure 58.

TASKING Import dialog box

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Figure 59.

Adding a new source file window.

Using TASKING

8. To build your project click on Project > Build Project from the toolbar menu.

9. Your Project is successfully compiled.

Figure 60.

Tasking project successfully built

10. Before running your application, establish the connection with the

STM32F4DISCOVERY board as described in

Section 2: Getting started

.

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Revision history

Table 1.

Date

Document revision history

Revision

23-Sep-2011 1 Initial release.

Changes

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