New SBC1788 User Manual V1.3

New SBC1788 User Manual V1.3
SBC1788
Industrial Single Board Computer
User Manual
Version 1.4
15th Jan 2014
Copyright Statement:

SBC1788 and its related intellectual property are owned by
Shenzhen Embest Technology Co., Ltd.
Shenzhen Embest Technology has the copyright of this document and
reserves all rights. Any part of the document should not be modified,
distributed or duplicated in any approach and form without prior
written permission issued by Embest Technology Co., Ltd.
Revision History:
Version
Date
Description
1.0
06/08/2012
Original Version
1.1
29/11/2012
First Revision
1.2
14/06/2013
Second Revision
1.3
11/10/2013
Third Revision
1.4
15/01/2014
Localisation
Table of Contents
1 Product Overview .............................................................. 1
1.1 Introduction ....................................................................1
1.2 Kit Contents ....................................................................1
1.3 Board Interfaces ..............................................................2
1.4 System Diagram ..............................................................3
1.5 Physical Dimensions .........................................................4
2 Hardware Features ............................................................ 5
2.1 Processor .......................................................................5
2.2 Interfaces .......................................................................5
2.3 Operational Parameters ....................................................6
3 Hardware Details ............................................................... 7
3.1 CPU Introduction .............................................................7
3.2 Interface Introduction ......................................................7
3.2.1 Power Jack ................................................................................ 7
3.2.2 RS232 Interface ........................................................................ 7
3.2.3 Ethernet Interface...................................................................... 8
3.2.4 USB Host Interface .................................................................... 9
3.2.5 USB Device Interface ................................................................. 9
3.2.6 TF Card Slot .............................................................................. 9
3.2.7 LCD Interface .......................................................................... 10
3.2.8 JTAG Interface ........................................................................ 12
3.2.9 PWM Interfaces ....................................................................... 13
3.2.10 SPI Interfaces ........................................................................ 14
3.2.11 UART & ADC/DAC Interfaces.................................................... 14
3.2.12 GPIO & I2C Interfaces ............................................................ 15
3.2.13 CAN & RS485 Interfaces ......................................................... 16
3.2.14 Buttons ................................................................................. 17
3.2.15 LED Indicators ....................................................................... 17
4 Preparations .................................................................... 18
4.1 Configuring HyperTerminal ............................................. 18
4.2 Configuring the Network ................................................. 20
4.3 Installing Keil MDK......................................................... 24
4.4 Installing IAR EWARM .................................................... 29
4.5 Installing Flash Magic (Optional) ...................................... 33
5 Software Development Process ....................................... 38
5.1 Development Based on the Keil MDK ................................ 38
5.1.1 Creating and Compiling a New Project ........................................ 38
5.1.2 Programming and Debugging .................................................... 43
5.2 Development Based on IAR EWARM ................................. 47
5.2.1 Creating New Project Compiling ................................................. 47
5.2.2 Programming and Debugging .................................................... 53
5.3 In System Programming ................................................. 55
5.3.2 Create a HEX file with MDK-ARM. ............................................... 55
5.3.3 Create HEX file with IAR EWARM................................................ 56
5.3.4 Flash Magic ............................................................................. 56
6 Software Examples .......................................................... 59
6.1 Basic Example Programs for Peripherals ........................... 59
6.1.2 LCD_Display Program ............................................................... 63
6.1.3 LCD_Touch Program................................................................. 65
6.1.4 USB_MassStorage Program ....................................................... 66
6.1.5 USB_VirtualCom Program ......................................................... 67
6.1.6 USB-HostLite Program .............................................................. 68
6.1.7 Emac_EasyWeb Program .......................................................... 69
6.1.8 UART_Autobaud Program .......................................................... 70
6.1.9 Uart_Rs485Master & Uart_Rs485Slave Programs ......................... 71
6.1.10 Emc_NandFlashDemo Program ................................................ 72
6.1.11 Emc_SdramDemo Program ..................................................... 74
6.1.12 RTC_Calendar Program ........................................................... 75
6.1.13 Can_Aflut Program ................................................................. 76
6.1.14 DMA_Flash2Ram Program ....................................................... 78
6.1.15 Wdt_Reset Program ............................................................... 79
6.1.16 Timer_MatchInterrupt Program ................................................ 80
6.1.17 Systick_10msBase Program .................................................... 81
6.1.18 NVIC Program ....................................................................... 82
6.1.19 PWR_DeepSleep Program........................................................ 83
6.1.20 GPIO_LedBlinky Program ........................................................ 83
6.1.21 Pwm_SingleEdge Program ....................................................... 84
6.1.22 Mci_Fatfs_v008a Program ....................................................... 84
6.1.23 SSP_LCD_Touch Program........................................................ 86
6.1.24 ADC_Polling Program .............................................................. 87
6.1.25 Dac_SineWave Program .......................................................... 88
6.1.26 BOD Program ........................................................................ 89
6.1.27 Crc_Demo Program ................................................................ 89
6.1.28 IAP Program .......................................................................... 91
6.2 Application Programs ..................................................... 92
1.1.1 SBC1788-emWin512 Program ................................................... 92
6.2.2 httpraw_sa Program ................................................................. 93
6.2.3 tcpecho_sa Program ................................................................. 94
6.2.4 SBC1788-uCOSII-uCGUI Program .............................................. 96
6.2.5 SBC1788-uCOS-II-v2.86 Program .............................................. 97
7 Function Test ..................................................................... 1
Appendix 1: ESD Precautions & Handling Procedures ........... 2
Appendix 2: Technical support & Warranty .......................... 3
2.1 Technical support service ..................................................3
2.2 Maintenance service clause ...............................................4
2.3 Basic guidelines for protection and maintenance of LCDs ......5
2.4 Value Added Services .......................................................6
1 Product Overview
1.1 Introduction
The SBC1788 is an industrial single board computer designed by Embest
Technology based on the LPC1788FBD208 - a 32-bit ARM Cortex-M3
processor from NXP. It is built to industrial standards with features
including:
support
for
real-time
operating
systems,
good
EMC
performance, and abundant interfaces such as UART, I2C, SPI, PWM,
AD, and DA. In addition, the CD-ROM provided along with the SBC1788
contains drivers and example programs for all the on-board devices,
helping users start their evaluation and development quickly and easily.
The SBC1788 is suited for a wide scope of applications and can meet the
requirements in many different fields including:

Instrumentation,

Home automation,

Medical diagnosis,

Motor control.
1.2 Kit Contents

SBC1788

Cross-Over Serial Cable (DB9, 150CM)

Cross-Over Network Cable (150CM)

USB A Male to MINI USB B Male Cable

12V/1.25A Power Adaptor

Four Hex Head Cap Screws with four Brass Tube Plugs

CD-ROM

Optional LCD Touch-Screen (4.3” with 480x272 resolution or 7”
with 800x480 resolution)
Page | 1
1.3 Board Interfaces
Figure 1: SBC1788 Board Interfaces
Page | 2
1.4 System Diagram
Figure 2: SBC1788 System Block Diagram
Block
Description
Interface modules of CPU
Chips or spare solder pads on
the board
Interfaces on the board
Page | 3
1.5 Physical Dimensions
Figure 3: SBC1788 Hardware Dimensions
Top Layer Component HeightMAX = 13 mm
Bottom Layer Component HeightMAX = 3 mm
Board Thickness =1.6mm, 6 layer PCB
Page | 4
2 Hardware Features
2.1 Processor

NXP 32-bit ARM Cortex-M3 LPC1788FBD208

On-Board Memory:
o
128MB NAND Flash
o
32MB SDRAM
o
4MB SPI Flash (spare solder pads)
o
2Kb EEPROM (spare solder pads)
2.2 Interfaces


LCD Touch-Screen Interface:
o
Supports 4.3” (480×272) and 7” (800×480) TFT LCDs
o
Supports 4-wire resistive touch-screen
o
16bit RGB565 mode
4 serial interfaces:

UART0: 3-wire serial interface from DB9 male connector with
RS232 level

UART1: 5-wire serial interface from DIP connector with default
TTL level which can be customized as RS232 level

UART3: 3-wire serial interface from DIP interface with default
RS232 level which can be customized as TTL level

UART4: 3-wire serial interface from DIP interface with default TTL
level which can be customized as RS232 level

1-channel RS485 Serial port (brought out by Phoenix Connector)

USB 2.0 host interface at 2Mbps

USB 2.0 host/device interface at 12Mbps

10/100 Mbps Ethernet interface
Page | 5

TF card interface

CAN2.0B interface

2 user custom buttons, 1 reset button, 1 ISP button

20-pin standard JTAG debugging interface

buzzer

6-channel PWM interface

3-channel ADC interface

DAC interface

SPI interface

I2C interface

18 separated GPIO interfaces

5×5 matrix keypad interface

External 12V power jack

high-precision RTC interface

2 WDT in chip and an on-board spare interface for external
hardware WDT

Power indicator

USB Device FS indictor

USB Host FS indicator

4 user customisable indicators
2.3 Operational Parameters

Dimensions: 120x87mm (6-layer PCB)

Operating Temperature: -40 ~ +85°C

Storage Temperature: -40 ~ +85°C

Operating Humidity: 0% ~ 90% (Non-Condensing)

Power Supply: 12V/1.25A
Electric Standards: CE, FCC and CCC
Page | 6
3 Hardware Details
This chapter will give you an overview of the product hardware system
by introducing the CPU and interfaces used on the SBC1788.
3.1 CPU Introduction
The SBC1788 uses an LPC1788FBD208 from NXP – a low-power ARM
Cortex-M3 MCU with high performance-price ratio. This MCU works at a
frequency of up to 120MHz and integrates an LCD image controller, 512
KB of flash memory, 96KB of SRAM, 4KB of EEPROM and abundant
peripherals including Ethernet, USB device/host/OTG, 5 UARTs, 3
SPI/SSPs, 3 I2Cs and 165 GPIOs.
3.2 Interface Introduction
The SBC1788 provides many different on-board interfaces such as
RS232, Ethernet, USB host/OTC, TF card and LCD interfaces. This
section will give you brief introductions for each of these interfaces.
3.2.1 Power Jack
J1
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
1
+12V
Power supply +12V/1.25A
2
GND
Grounded
3
GND
Grounded
3.2.2 RS232 Interface
COM1
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
1
NC
NC
2
RXD
Receive data
3
TXD
Transit data
Page | 7
COM1
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
4
NC
NC
5
GND
GND
6
NC
NC
7
NC
NC
8
NC
NC
9
NC
NC
3.2.3 Ethernet Interface
CON10
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
1
TX+
TX+ output
2
TX-
TX- output
3
RX+
RX+ input
4
CT
CT
5
CT
CT
6
RX-
RX- input
7
NC
NC
8
SHIELD
Shield
9
LED1
LINK LED
10
VDD3V3
3.3V Power for LED
11
LED2
SPEED LED
12
VDD3V3
3.3V Power for LED
13
4&5
Connect to shield
14
7&8
Connect to shield
Page | 8
CON10
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
15
NC
NC
16
NC
NC
3.2.4 USB Host Interface
CON2
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
1
VBUS
+5V
2
D-
USB Data-
3
D+
USB Data+
4
GND
GND
3.2.5 USB Device Interface
CON1
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
1
VBUS
+5V
2
D-
USB Data-
3
D+
USB Data+
4
ID
USB ID
5
GND
GND
3.2.6 TF Card Slot
CON3
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
1
DAT2
Card data 2
2
DAT3
Card data 3
Page | 9
CON3
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
3
CMD
Command Signal
4
VDD
VDD
5
CLK
Clock
6
VSS
VSS
7
DAT0
Card data 0
8
DAT1
Card data 1
9
CD
Card detect
3.2.7 LCD Interface
CON9
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
1
GND
GND
2
DCLK
DCLK
3
HSYNC
HSYNC
4
VSYNC
VSYNC
5
GND
GND
6
RST
RST(Reserved)
7
R3
Red data input
8
R4
Red data input
9
R5
Red data input
10
R6
Red data input
11
R7
Red data input
12
GND
GND
13
G2
Green data input
Page | 10
CON9
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
14
G3
Green data input
15
G4
Green data input
16
G5
Green data input
17
G6
Green data input
18
G7
Green data input
19
GND
GND
20
GPIO_0
GPIO(Reserved)
21
B3
Blue data input
22
B4
Blue data input
23
B5
Blue data input
24
B6
Blue data input
25
B7
Blue data input
26
GND
GND
27
DEN
Display enable
28
VDD3V3
+3.3V power supply
29
VDD3V3
+3.3V power supply
30
GPIO_1
I2C_SCL(Reserved)
31
GPIO_2
I2C_SDA(Reserved)
32
Y+
Terminal of touch panel
33
X-
Terminal of touch panel
34
Y-
Terminal of touch panel
35
X+
Terminal of touch panel
36
PWREN
LCD power enable
Page | 11
CON9
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
37
VDD5V
+5V power supply
38
PWM
39
VDD5V
+5V power supply
40
VDD12V
+12V power supply
LED Dimming Control by PWM
Signal
3.2.8 JTAG Interface
CON5
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
1
VTREF
+3.3V power supply
2
VSUPPLY
+3.3V power supply
3
NTRST
Test system reset
4
GND
GND
5
TDI
Test data input
6
GND
GND
7
TMS
Test mode select
8
GND
GND
9
TCK
Test clock
10
GND
GND
11
RTCK
GND
12
GND
GND
13
TDO
Test data output
14
GND
GND
15
NSRST
Test system reset
Page | 12
CON5
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
16
GND
GND
17
DBGRQ
Connect to GND
18
GND
GND
19
DBGACK
Connect to GND
20
GND
GND
3.2.9 PWM Interfaces
CON11
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
1
P3_22
P3[22]
2
VDD3V3
+3.3V power supply
3
PWM1_1
PWM1[1]
4
PWM1_2
PWM1[2]
5
PWM1_3
PWM1[3]
6
PWM1_4
PWM1[4]
7
PWM1_5
PWM1[5]
8
PWM1_6
PWM1[6]
9
P3_23
P3[23]
10
GND
GND
Page | 13
3.2.10 SPI Interfaces
CON12
Pins
Pins
Pins
1
SPI0_MOSI
SPI0_MOSI
2
VDD3V3
+3.3V power supply
3
P3_20
P3[20]
4
P3_19
P3[19]
5
SPI0_SSEL
SPI0_SSEL
6
P3_14
P3[14]
7
SPI0_SCK
SPI0_SCK
8
P2_25
P2[25]
9
SPI0_MISO
SPI0_MISO
10
GND
GND
3.2.11 UART & ADC/DAC Interfaces
CON7
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
1
VDD5V
+5V power supply
2
VDD3V3
+3.3V power supply
3
ADC0_IN0
ADC0_IN0
4
ADC0_IN2
ADC0_IN2
5
ADC0_IN1
ADC0_IN0
6
DAC_OUT
DAC_OUT
7
P1_05
P1[5]
8
GND
GND
9
TXD3
UART3_ TXD
Page | 14
CON7
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
10
TXD1
UART1_ TXD
11
RXD3
UART3_ RXD
12
RXD1
UART1_ RXD
13
P1_13
P1[13]
14
P5_02
P5[02]
15
TXD4
UART4_ TXD
16
CTS1
UART1_CTS1
17
RXD4
UART4_ RXD
18
RTS1
UART1_RTS1
19
GND
GND
20
GND
GND
3.2.12 GPIO & I2C Interfaces
CON8
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
1
VDD5V
5V power supply
2
VDD3V3
+3.3V power supply
3
I2C0_SCL
I2C0_SCL
4
I2C2_SCL
I2C2_SCL
5
I2C0_SDA
I2C0_SDA
6
I2C2_SDA
I2C2_SDA
7
P4_21
P4[21]
8
GND
GND
9
P4_22
P4[22]
Page | 15
CON8
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
10
P0_04
P0[04]
11
P4_23
P4[23]
12
P0_05
P0[05]
13
P4_26
P4[26]
14
P0_18
P0[18]
15
P4_27
P4[27]
16
P3_21
P3[21]
17
P4_28
P4[28]
18
GND
GND
19
GND
GND
20
GND
GND
3.2.13 CAN & RS485 Interfaces
CON4
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
1
+12V
Power
2
GND_IN
GND
3
CAN1H
CAN1_H
4
CAN1L
CAN1_L
5
485A
RS485
6
485B
RS485
Page | 16
3.2.14 Buttons
S1 SW1~SW3
Pins
Definitions
Descriptions
S1
RESET
System
SW1
USER1
User-defined
SW2
USER2
User-defined
SW3
ISP
ISP
3.2.15 LED Indicators
LED1~4
LEDs
Definitions
Descriptions
LED1
P4[15]
User
LED2
P4[16]
User
LED3
P4[17]
User
LED4
P4[18]
User
Page | 17
4 Preparations
Before you get started with software development, you need to make a
series of preparations including configuring HyperTerminal, setting up a
network,
and
installing
a
Keil
MDK
or
IAR
EWARM
integrated
development environment. The following contents will show you how to
complete the installation and configuration processes on a PC running
Windows XP.
4.1 Configuring HyperTerminal
1. Select:
 Start
 All Programs
 Accessories
 Communications
 HyperTerminal
On your PC’s desktop to open a HyperTerminal window as shown below;
Figure 4: New HyperTerminal Window
Page | 18
Enter a name for the new HyperTerminal in the Name textbox, and then
click OK;
2. Select
the
serial
interface
used
to
connect
to
the
SBC1788
from
the
Connect using dropdown menu as shown
in the window to the
right,
OK;
and
then
click
Figure 5: Select Serial Interface
3. Configure
the
serial
interface according to
the configurations in
the window shown to
the right, and then click
OK;
Figure 6: Configure Serial Interface
Page | 19
4. The window below indicates that the
configuration has been set up successfully;
HyperTerminal
Figure 7HyperTerminal Is Connected
4.2 Configuring the Network
1. Click
 Start
 Control Panel
 Network and Internet
 Network Connections
On your PC’s desktop, and then double-click
Local Area Connection to open the window
as shown right;
Then click Properties to open the Local Area
Connection Properties window;
Figure 8: Local Area Connection Status
Page | 20
2. Double-click
Internet
Protocol (TCP/IP) as in
the window shown to the
right;
Figure 9: Internet Protocol TCP/IP
3. Click Advanced in the
window shown to the right;
Figure 10: Select Advanced
Note:
 Please ensure the option Use the following IP address is checked, and
then click Advanced to specify additional IP addresses for PC.
Page | 21
4. Click Add in the
address block in
window shown below;
IP
the
Figure 11: Click Add
5. Enter an IP address that is
in
the
same
network
segment as the SBC1788
(the SBC1788s default IP
address is 192.168.0.232),
e.g. 192.168.0.40 in the
pop-up window, and then
enter a subnet mask and
click Add;
Figure 12: Enter an IP Address
Note:
 You can use any IP address from 192.168.0.1 to 192.168.0.254 except
192.168.0.100, because this address will cause IP conflict when the
Ethernet example program is running.
Page | 22
6. The window shown below indicates that a new IP address has
been added to the PC; Now click OK to finish the
configuration;
Figure 13: Click OK
Page | 23
4.3 Installing Keil MDK
Development on the LPC1788 requires version 4.20 or higher of the Keil
MDK. All the MDK projects contained in the CD-ROM provided along with
the board are created in MDK 4.22a. You can download the latest version
from Keil’s official website:

www.keil.com.
The following content will show you how to install the Keil MDK
integrated development environment using MDK 4.22a as an example.
1. Launch the installation package to open the window shown
below;
Figure 14: Installation Program
2. Click Next to continue;
3. Check I agree to all the terms of the preceding License
Agreement and click Next in the window shown below;
Page | 24
Figure 15: License Agreement
4. Click Browse in the window shown below to specify an
installation path, and then click Next;
Figure 16: Specify the installation path
5. Enter user information such as name, company name and
email, and then click Next to start file installation process;
Page | 25
Figure 17: Enter User Information
6. After file installation is completed, keep the default settings
unchanged in the window shown below and click Next;
Figure 18: Installing Example Projects
7. Keep the default settings unchanged in the window shown
below and click Finish;
Page | 26
Figure 19: Installing ULINK Pro Driver
8. Click Continue Anyway in the pop-up window as shown below;
Figure 20: Click Continue Anyway
9. The installation window as shown below will
automatically after ULINK Pro driver is installed;
be
closed
Page | 27
Figure 21: Installing ULINK Pro Driver
10. Now the installation of the Keil MDK integrated development
environment has been completed successfully.
Page | 28
4.4 Installing IAR EWARM
Development on the LPC1788 requires version 6.20 or higher of IAR
EWARM. All the EWARM projects contained in the CD-ROM provided with
the board are created by using IAR EWARM 6.40.2. You can download
the latest version from IAR’s official website:
 www.iar.com.
The following content will show you how to install an IAR EWARM
integrated development environment, using IAR EWARM 6.40.2 as an
example.
1. Double-click the installation file of IAR EWARM to open the
installation interface as shown below;
Figure 22: IAR EWARM Installation Interface
2. Click Install IAR Embedded Workbench;
3. Click Next in the following window to continue installation;
Page | 29
Figure 23: Click Next
4. Select the radio button I accept the terms of the license
agreement, and the click Next in the following window;
Figure 24: License Agreement
5. Enter your name and your company’s name, as well as the
license number in the following window, and then click Next;
Page | 30
Figure 25: Enter User Information
6. Copy your license key into the License Key textbox, or click
Browse to specify the path where the license key is saved, and
then click Next;
Figure 26: Enter License Key
7. Click Change in the following window to specify installation
path, and then click Next;
Page | 31
Figure 27: Select Installation Path
8. The following window allows you select a folder in which the
software icon is contained; You may keep the default settings
unchanged and click Next;
Figure 28: Select Software Icon Location
9. Click Install in the following window to start the installation
process;
Page | 32
Figure 29: Select Install
10. Click Finish in the following window to finish the installation
process;
Figure 30: Installation is Complete
4.5 Installing Flash Magic (Optional)
Flash Magic is a free downloadable tool designed to run on a Windows
based PC. It is used for downloading programs to NXP’s Flash MCU by
Page | 33
using serial or Ethernet protocols. The supported chips include the ARM,
C51 and LPC families.
Please visit:

http://www.flashmagictool.com/supporteddevices.html
To view all the supported target devices.
Note:
 If you don’t want to use this tool to download programs, please ignore this
section.
1. Download Flash Magic from:
 http://www.flashmagictool.com
2. Double-click the installation file to open the window as shown
below;
Figure 31: Flash Magic Installation Window
3. Click Next to continue;
4. Select I accept the agreement in the window shown below
and click Next;
Page | 34
Figure 32: License Agreement
5. Click Browse in the window shown below to specify an
installation path, and then click Next;
Figure 33: Installation Path
6. Click Browse in the window shown below to specify the
position of the Flash Magic shortcut icon in the Start Menu,
and then click Next;
Page | 35
Figure 34: Position of Short Cut Icon
7. Select the options Create a desktop icon and Create a
Quick Launch icon according your requirements, and then
click Next:
Figure 35: Create Icons
8. Click Install in the window shown below to start installation;
Page | 36
Figure 36: Start Installation
9. The window shown below indicates that installation has been
completed; If Launch Flash Magic is checked, Flash Magic
will be launched immediately after you click Finish; If View
the Release Notes is checked, the software release notes
will be opened immediately after clicking Finish;
Figure 37: Installation Finished
Page | 37
5 Software Development
Process
After all the preparations are completed, the development process can
be started. This chapter will introduce how to conduct software
development under two different environments, Keil MDK and IAR
EWARM by using the development of NXP’s LPC1788 processor as an
example.
Note:
 Development on LPC1788 requires version 4.20 or higher of Keil MDK or,
version 6.20 or higher of IAR EWARM; this document uses Keil MDK 4.60
and IAR EWARM 6.40.2.
5.1 Development Based on the Keil MDK
The following content is composed of two parts which introduce how to
create and compile MDK projects, as well as program and debug the
compiled files.
5.1.1 Creating and Compiling a New Project
1. Click
 Start
 All Programs
 Keil uVision4
on
the
PC’s
desktop
to
open a uVision4 window as
shown right;
Figure 38: uVision 4 Window
Page | 38
2. Click Project > New uVision Project on the menu bar of the
uVision4 window to open the following window;
Figure 39: Create a New Project
3. Specify the storage path and name for the new project (e.g.
Target1), and then click Save;
4. Select NXP (founded by Philips) > LPC4357 in the tree view
of the window shown below, and then click OK;
Figure 40: CPU Selection
Page | 39
5. The following pop-up window prompts you to determine if NXP
LPC177x_8x Start Code should be copied to the project folder;
“Yes” is recommended;
Figure 41: Adding Start Code
6. Right-click the project Target1 in the tree view on the left part
of the following window and select Add Group to create
different groups to which the corresponding code will be added,
for example a group named “Drivers” to which the
EDM1070xx’s driver source files will be added later;
Figure 42: Add New Groups
Page | 40
7. After all the groups are created, right-click each group and
select Add Files to Group… to add relevant source code;
Figure 43: Adding Source Code to Groups
8. Right-click Target1 in the tree view of the uVision4 window and
select Options for Target ‘Target1’, and then select C/C++
tab in the pop-up window as shown below;
Figure 44: C/C++ Tab
Specify the paths where the head files are saved in the Include Paths
textbox, and then click OK;
Page | 41
9. Click the Rebuild button:
on the tool bar as shown in the
following window to start compiling all the files;
Figure 45: Click Rebuild
The information box at the bottom of the window shows that compilation
has completed successfully. Now the process of creating and compiling a
project is finished.
Page | 42
5.1.2 Programming and Debugging
You can now proceed with flash programming and debugging by
following the steps listed below;
1. Right-click Target1 in the tree view of uVision4 window and
select Options for Target ‘Target1’, and then select the
Utilities tab in the pop-up window as shown below;
Figure 46: Utilities Tab
2. Check the radio button Use Target Device for Flash
Programming and the checkbox Update Target before
Debugging, select ULINK Cortex Debugger in the
corresponding drop-down menu, and then click Settings;
3. Select the Flash
Download tab
in the pop-up
window
as
shown right;
Figure 47: Flash Download Settings
Page | 43
Click Add at the bottom of the window;
Note:
 The purpose of this step is to add necessary flash programming algorithms.
If LPC17xx IAP 512kB Flash is already in the list of Programming
Algorithms, there is no need to add it again and you can jump to step 4.
4. Select LPC17xx IAP 512Kb Flash in the pop-up window as
shown below and click Add;
Figure 48: Add a Flash Programming Algorithm
5. Click OK twice to go back to the uVision4 window;
Page | 44
6. Click the Download button:
on the tool bar of the uVision4
window to start flash programming;
Figure 49: Start Flash Programming
7. After programming is done, right-click Target1 in the tree view
of the uVision4 window and select Options for Target
‘Target1’, and then select the Debug tab in the pop-up
window as shown below;
Figure 50: Debug Settings
Page | 45
8. Check the radio button Use at the top right of the Debug tab
and select ULINK Cortex Debugger in the corresponding
drop-down menu, and then click OK;
9. Click the Debug button:
on the tool bar of the uVision4
window as shown below to start online debugging;
Figure 51: Start Debugging
Page | 46
5.2 Development Based on IAR EWARM
The following content is composed of two parts which introduce how to
create and compile IAR projects, as well as program and debug the
compiled files.
5.2.1 Creating New Project Compiling
1. Launch the software to open the IAR Embedded Workbench IDE
window as shown below;
Figure 52: IAR Embedded Workbench Window
2. Select Project > Create new project on the menu bar of the
above window to create a new project;
Page | 47
3. Select Empty project in the following pop-up window, and then
click OK;
Figure 53: Select an Empty Project
4. Select a path to save the new project in the following pop-up
window, and then click Save;
Figure 54: Set New Project Save Path
Page | 48
5. Right-click the project name on the left side of the IAR
Embedded Workbench IDE window and select Add > Add
Group to create different groups to which the corresponding
code will be added, for example a group named “Drivers” to
which driver source files will be added later;
Figure 55: Create New Groups
6. After all the necessary groups are added, right-click each group
and select Add > Add Files to add relevant source code;
Figure 56: Add Source Code to Groups
Page | 49
7. After all the files are added, right-click the project name and
select Options to open the window below;
Figure 57: Project Options Window
8. Under the Target tab, check the radio button Device and click
the
button on the right, and then select NXP > LPC1700 >
NXP LPC1788 in the pop-up menu;
Page | 50
9. Click C/C++ Compiler on the left side of the window and
select the Preprocessor tab in the right part of the window,
and then add the paths of the head files to the Additional
include directories textbox;
Figure 58: Head File Paths
10. Click Linker on the left side of the window and select the
Config tab in the right part of the window, and then check the
Override default checkbox and click the
button as shown
below to specify the paths of the linker configuration files;
11. Click OK to
save settings;
Page
Figure 59:Linker Configuration File Locations
| 51
12. Right-click the project name on the left side of the IAR
Embedded Workbench IDE window and select Rebuild All to
recompile the project;
Figure 60: Recompile the Project
13. Now the creation and compilation of a new project has been
completed successfully.
Page | 52
5.2.2 Programming and Debugging
1. You can now proceed with flash programming and debugging by
following the steps listed below;
2. Right-click the
project name
on the left side
of
the
IAR
Embedded
Workbench
IDE
window
and
select
Options
to
open
the
following
window;
Figure 61: Project Options Window
3. Click
Debugger on
the left side of
the
window
and select the
Setup tab in
the right part,
and then select
J-Link/JTrace in the
Driver
dropdown menu;
Figure 62: Downloading & Debugging Tool
Page | 53
4. Click the Download tab and check the Verify download
checkbox, and then click OK;
Figure 63: Check the Verify Download Checkbox
5. Select Project > Download and Debug on the menu bar of
the IAR Embedded Workbench IDE window to start downloading
and debugging;
Figure 64: Select Download and Debug
Page | 54
5.3 In System Programming
The LPC1788 contains a bootloader in ROM that can be enabled by
pulling pin P2.10 low during reset. The application can then be
downloaded over UART#0 (serial channel).
In order to run ISP, please follow the steps below:
1. Connect a null-modem female/female RS232 cable between
the DB9 connector COM1 (USART0) and the PC serial port.
2. Plug in the 12V power adapter.
5.3.2 Create a HEX file with MDK-ARM.
1. Open an MDK project, configure Target Option and select
Create HEX file.
2. Rebuild the Project, generate the HEX file.
3. The HEX file is located in the \Keil\Flash subfolder of the
project directory.
Figure 65: Configure MDK output option
Page | 55
5.3.3 Create HEX file with IAR EWARM.
1. Open an EWARM project, configure the options and select the
output format.
2. Select Intel extended for output. Rebuild the Project,
generate the HEX file.
3. The HEX file is located in the \EWARM\Flash\Exe subfolder
of the project directory.
Figure 66: Configure EWARM output option
5.3.4 Flash Magic
1. Open the Flash magic software, select Options->Advanced
Options.
Page | 56
Figure 67: Flash Magic Advanced Options
2. Then select the Hardware Config tab and set the T1/T2
numbers according to figure below.
Figure 68: Flash Magic T1 & T2 Settings
Page | 57
3. Ensure the Flash magic settings are set as below.
Figure 69: Flash Magic Configuration Settings

Select Device: LPC1788

COM Port: Set this according to your PC serial port

Baud Rate: Set to 57600 or lower

Interface: None (ISP)

Oscillator: (MHz): 12.000

Hex File: Select the hex/binary file to be downloaded
4. Download the hex file
Note:
 The ISP (SW3) button should be constantly pressed. Press the RESET
button and then release the ISP (SW3) button, LPC1788 will then enter
ISP mode. Click the Start icon to start downloading the hex file.
After the download finishes, press the RESET button, and the MCU will
start to run.
Page | 58
6 Software Examples
The CD-ROM provided along with the SBC1788 contains abundant
example programs. All the programs are created based on the standard
peripheral libraries from NXP. This chapter will introduce how to learn
about the features of the LPC1788 through a variety of example
programs which consist of basic and additional examples.
6.1 Basic Example Programs for Peripherals
The
basic
example
programs
are
saved
under
X:\code\LPC177x_8x_StdPeriph_Demo\Examples of the CD-ROM
(where X:\ is the label of CD-ROM drive) as shown below;
The folders that are saved under the same directory as Examples
include BoardSupport, Core, Drive and makesection; The following
numbered entries give a brief introduction of the files contained in these
folders;
1. BoardSupport: The drivers for the on-board peripherals of
the SBC1788 including SDRAM, NAND Flash, PhyLAN and LCD
interfaces.
2. Core: CMSIS files and the startup code from NXP for MDK
and IAR environments.
3. Drivers: Driver codes for peripherals of the LPC177x_8x
including two folders –include and source.
4. Examples: Basic example programs for peripherals of the
LPC1788 under Keil and EWARM environments.
5. Makesection:
environments.
Configuration
files
for
development
Page | 59
The table shown below lists all the basic example programs for
peripherals and their relevant descriptions. This section will use a
selection of the example programs to introduce the detailed operations.
Name of Example Programs
LCD_Display
Descriptions
Using the LCD controller of the LPC1788 to
drive an LCD module
LCD
LCD_Touch
USB_MassStorage
USB
USB_VirtualCom
UsbHost_MassStorage
Emac_EasyWeb
Ethernet
Emac_Raw
Emac_uIP
Configuring an LCD and calibrating a touchscreen
A simple application of USB mass storage
devices
Configuring the USB device on the SBC1788
to work as a virtual serial interface
Configuring the LPC1788 to work as a USB
host
A simple web application
Testing the EMAC driver without involving a
protocol layer
A simple web application that involves IP,
ICMP, UDP and TCP protocols
UART_Autobaud
UART communication under auto baud mode
UART_Dma
Using UART under DMA mode
UART_Interrupt
Using UART under interrupt mode
UART_Polling
Using UART under polling mode
Uart_Rs485Master
Host application for RS485 communication
Uart_Rs485Slave
Slave application for RS485 communication
Emc_NandFlashDemo
Writing and calibrating on-board NAND Flash
UART
EMC
Page | 60
Name of Example Programs
Emc_SdramDemo
Descriptions
Writing and calibrating on-board SDRAM
Generating interrupts in the second counter
Rtc_Alarm
increment interrupts, and an alert interrupt
every 10 seconds as well
RTC
Rtc_Calendar
Configuring RTC calendar
Rtc_Calibration
Calibrating RTC clock
Can_Aflut
CAN
Can_Selftest
Using the function of CAN driver to configure
and alter the receiving filter loot-up table
Self test mode of CAN
Testing GPDMA (General Purpose Direct
DMA_Flash2Ram
Memory Access) by data transfer from flash
to RAM
Wdt_Interrupt
WDT
Wdt_Reset
Wdt_WindowMode
Timer_Capture
Timer_FreqMeasure
Timer
Using WDT to generate interrupts after a
certain period of time
Using WDT to generate reset signal after a
certain period of time to reset MCU
Generating interrupt or reset signal under
WDT window mode
Using the input capture function of the timer
Using the timer to measure the frequency of
an input signal
Using timer matching to generate a certain
Timer_MatchInterrupt
time interval (e.g. 1 second) under interrupt
mode.
Systick_10msBase
SYSTICK
NVIC
System timer generates an interrupt every
10ms
Systick_Stclk
System timer uses an external clock signal
Nvic_Priorities
Testing Tail-chaining or Late-arriving
interrupt mode through NVIC priority
Page | 61
Name of Example Programs
Descriptions
grouping
Nvic_VectorTableRelocation
PWR_DeepPowerDown
PWR_DeepSleep
Relocating vector table
System enters deep power down mode and
is woken up by an RTC interrupt
System enters deep sleep mode and is
woken up by an external interrupt
PWR
PWR_PowerDown
PWR_Sleep
GPIO_Interrupt
GPIO
GPIO_LedBlinky
Pwm_DualEdge
PWM
Pwm_MatchInterrupt
Pwm_SingleEdge
Mci_CidCard
MCI
woken up by an NMI interrupt
System enters sleep mode and is woken up
by a WWD interrupt
Using the interrupt function of the GPIO
Using GPIO to receive button interrupts,
drive the LED and the buzzer
Generating a PWM signal under single/dual
edge mode
Using the PWM matching function under
interrupt mode
Generating a PWM signal under single edge
mode
Using the MCI (Multimedia Card Interface) of
the LCP1788
Mci_Fatfs_v008a
Using a MicroSD in the file system
Mci_ReadWrite
Writing and reading the MCI of the LPC1788
SSP_Dma
Testing SSP under DMA mode
SSP
SSP_LCD_Touch
ADC
System enters power down mode and is
ADC_Burst
Configuring the touch function chip of an
LCD through the SPI bus
Using AD conversion under burst mode
Page | 62
Name of Example Programs
Descriptions
Using the AD conversion function and
ADC_Dma
transferring AD conversion results under
DMA mode
ADC_Interrupt
Using AD conversion under interrupt mode
ADC_Polling
Using AD conversion under polling mode
Dac_Dma
Using the DAC to generate an analog output
under DMA mode
DAC
Dac_SineWave
BOD
Generating a sine wave output by using the
DAC
Using BOC (Brown-Out Detector) function
Implementing a CRC-CCITT, CRC-16 and
Crc_Demo
CRC-32 calibration based on given data by
using the LPC1788’s CRC function
CRC
Implementing CRC-32 calibration based on
Crc_Dma
given data under DMA mode by using the
LPC1788’s CRC function
Using IAP to update the space after the user
IAP
code in flash, and read chip information
including ID, boot code version and serial
number
6.1.2 LCD_Display Program
1. Connect an LCD screen to the CON9 interface (marked as
“LCD & Touch” in Figure 1 on page 2) of the SBC1788 with
an LCD flat cable;
2. Expand the Main branch in the tree view on the left side of
the uVision4 window and double-click lcd_driver.h, and then
select a definition of initialization macro on the right side
according to the LCD screen size as shown below;
Page | 63
Figure 70: Macro Definition for 4.3"
Figure 71: Macro Definition for 7"
Note:
 The SBC1788 supports two LCD modules, LCD6000-43T and LCD6000-70T
which have a 480×272, 4.3” and an 800×480 7” screen respectively.
 The red line of the LCD flat cable should be on the same side as the 1st pin
(marked with a triangle) of the CON9 interface.
 The capacitors C3, C5, C6 and C7 should be removed from the board if a
4.3” touch-screen LCD is used.
3. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
4. Reboot the SBC1788; The LCD will display 4 colour stripes –
red, green, blue and yellow, as well as a light-blue round spot
moving along the red stripe;
Page | 64
6.1.3 LCD_Touch Program
1. Connect the LCD screen to the CON9 interface (marked as
“LCD & Touch” in Figure 1 on page 2) of the SBC1788 with
an LCD flat cable;
2. Expand the Main branch in the tree view on the left side of
the uVision4 window and double-click lcd_driver.h, and then
select a definition of initialization macro on the right side
according to LCD screen size as shown below;
Figure 72: Macro Definition for 4.3"
Figure 73: Macro Definition for 7"
Note:
 The SBC1788 supports two LCD modules, LCD6000-43T and LCD6000-70T
which have a 480×272, 4.3” and an 800×480, 7” screen respectively.
 The red line of the LCD flat cable should be on the same side as the 1st pin
(marked with a triangle) of the CON9 interface.
 The capacitors C3, C5, C6 and C7 should be removed from the board if a
4.3” touch-screen LCD is used.
Page | 65
3. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
4. Reboot the SBC1788 and use a stylus to touch the points
which are marked with “+” symbols on the screen to
implement calibration. When please touch the screen
appears on the screen, please use a stylus to touch a random
point on the screen. The voltage value generated by the
touching will be converted by the ADC and displayed on the
screen, along with the corresponding coordinates.
6.1.4 USB_MassStorage Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a USB-A (M) to USB-B
(M) cable and a cross-over serial cable.
2. Open a HyperTerminal window on your PC; (please refer to
4.1 Configuring HyperTerminal on page 18)
3. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
4. Reboot the SBC1788; The board will be recognized as a USB
mass storage device by the PC and the LED6 indicator will
light up; You can find a file named README.TXT by opening
the drive LPC178x in the My Computer window on your PC
as shown below;
Figure 74: LPC178x Working as a USB Mass Storage Device
Page | 66
6.1.5 USB_VirtualCom Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a USB-A (M) to USB-B
(M) cable and a cross-over serial cable;
2. Open a HyperTerminal window on your PC; (refer to 4.1
Configuring HyperTerminal on page 18)
3. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
4. Reboot the SBC1788; The board will be recognized as a
virtual serial device and the LED6 indicator will light up; You
can find a serial device named LPC178x USB VCOM Port
(COMx) under the Ports (COM & LPT) branch in the
Device Manager window of your PC as shown below;
Figure 75: LPC177x Working as a Serial Device
Note:
 If the PC prompts you to install a driver, you can find the driver under X:\
code\LPC177x_8x_StdPeriph_Demo\Examples\02-USBDevice\USB_VirtualCom. (where X:\ is the label of CD-ROM drive)
5. Open a HyperTerminal window for the virtual serial device;
Any characters entered in a window will be received and
displayed in the other as shown below;
Page | 67
Figure 76: Communication Between Serial Devices
6.1.6 USB-HostLite Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
2. Copy the folder Folder and the file FILENAME_R.txt from
3. X:\code\LPC177x_8x_StdPeriph_Demo\Examples\03USBHostLite\UsbHost_MassStorage to a USB flash drive
(where X:\ is the label of CD-ROM drive), and then insert the
drive into the USB interface of the SBC1788;
Note:
 Due to the uncertainty of compatibility, some USB flash drives may not
work properly with this program. Please try another drive if you encounter
this issue.
4. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, then
download it to flash;
5. Reboot the SBC1788; the HyperTerminal window will display
information as shown below;
***********************************************************
*********************
Hello NXP Semiconductors
UART Host Lite example
- MCU: LPC177x_8x
- Core: ARM CORTEX-M3
- UART Communication: 115200 bps
Page | 68
This example used to test USB Host function.
***********************************************************
*********************
Host Initialized
Connect a Mass Storage device
Mass Storage device connected
Copying file...
Copy completed
6. Connect the USB flash drive to your PC and check the
contents of the drive to see if FILENAME_R.txt has been
copied to the folder Folder;
6.1.7 Emac_EasyWeb Program
1. Connect the input lead of a 10K potentiometer to a 3.3V
input, and the output lead to the ADC0_IN2 pin on the
SBC1788 (the 4th pin of the connector marked as
UART1/3/4&DA&AD*3CH in Figure 1 on page 2), and the
last one to ground;
2. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over network
cable and a cross-over serial cable, and then open a
HyperTerminal window;
3. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
4. Reboot the SBC1788; The HyperTerminal window displays the
IP address 192.168.0.100 of the SBC1788;
5. Click Start > Run on your PC’s desktop, type cmd in the
pop-up window, and then press Enter on your keyboard to
open a command line window; Type ping 192.168.0.100 –t
in the window and press Enter again to receive the
information as shown below;
Figure 77: Network Testing
Page | 69
6. Type http://192.168.0.100 in the address bar of your
Internet browser and press Enter on your keyboard to open
the page as shown below;
Figure 78: Potentiometer Level Display
When the potentiometer is being turned, the voltage value converted by
the ADC will change accordingly;
6.1.8 UART_Autobaud Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
2. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
3. Reboot the SBC1788 and type a in HyperTerminal window as
shown below to enter auto baud mode;
AutoBaudrate Status: Synchronous!
***********************************************************
*********************
Hello NXP Semiconductors
UART Auto-Baudrate example
- MCU: LPC177x_8x
- Core: ARM CORTEX-M3
- UART Communication: 115200 bps
This example used to test UART component with autobaudrate
function.
It will adjust its rate to synchronize with the sending
data
Page | 70
+ Please press any key to be echoed
+ Press 'r' to re-show the welcome string
+ Press ESC to terminate
***********************************************************
*********************
a
Type any character and the HyperTerminal window will respond with the
same character;
Note:
 Type r to show the welcome string again;
 Press ESC on your keyboard to terminate the program.
6.1.9 Uart_Rs485Master & Uart_Rs485Slave Programs
1. Connect the fifth and sixth pins of the RS485 interface
(marked as “RS485” in Figure 1 on page 2) on an SBC1788
to the same pins on another SBC1788 as shown below;
Figure 79: Connection Between Two SBC1788
2. Connect one of the boards to a PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
3. Power on both boards and recompile the Uart_Rs485Master
and Uart_Rs485Slave projects, and then download them to
the flash memories of host (the board with cross-over serial
cable) and slave respectively;
4. Reboot both SBC1788s; The HyperTerminal will display
information as shown below;
Hello NXP Semiconductors
Page | 71
RS485 demo in Master mode
Sending to A...
Receive: ACK
Sending to B...
Receive: No Dev Reply
……
Sending to A...
Receive: ACK
Sending to B...
Receive: No Dev Reply
6.1.10 Emc_NandFlashDemo Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
2. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
3. Reboot the SBC1788; the HyperTerminal window will display
information as shown below;
***********************************************************
*********************
Hello NXP Semiconductors
# NANDFLASH K9F1G08U0B testing
- MCU: LPC177x_8x
- Core: Cortex-M3
- UART Communication: 115200 bps
Write and verify data with on-board NAND FLASH
***********************************************************
*********************
Init NAND Flash...
Read NAND Flash ID:
ECF19500
Checking valid block...
Erase entire NAND Flash...
Write a block of 2K data to NAND Flash...
Read back a block of 2K data from NAND Flash...
Verify data...
Verifying complete! Testing terminated!
Page | 72
Page | 73
6.1.11 Emc_SdramDemo Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
2. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
3. Reboot the SBC1788; the HyperTerminal window will display
information as shown below;
***********************************************************
*********************
Hello NXP Semiconductors
Test SDRAM mt48lc16m16A2P with LPC1788 EMC
- MCU: LPC177x_8x
- Core: Cortex-M3
- UART Communication: 115200 bps
Write and verify data with on-board SDRAM
***********************************************************
*********************
Init
SDRM...
Clear content of SDRAM…
Writing in 8 bits format...
Verifying data...
Continue writing in 16 bits format...
Clear content of SRAM...
Writing in 16 bits format...
Verifying complete! Testing terminated!
Page | 74
6.1.12 RTC_Calendar Program
1. Install a CR1220 battery in the RTC battery holder (marked
as RTC in Figure 1 on page 2) on the SBC1788;
2. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
3. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
4. Reboot the SBC1788; the HyperTerminal window will display
information as shown below;
***********************************************************
*********************
Hello NXP Semiconductors
RTC Set Example:
- MCU: LPC177x_8x
- Core: ARM CORTEX-M3
- UART Communication: 115200 bps
A simple RTC Calendar example.
To
generate
interrupt
in
Second
Counter
Increment
Interrupt (1s)
***********************************************************
*********************
Current time set to:
02012/003/013 016:015:030
02012/003/013 016:015:031
02012/003/013 016:015:032
02012/003/013 016:015:033
02012/003/013 016:015:034
02012/003/013 016:015:035
02012/003/013 016:015:036
02012/003/013 016:015:037
02012/003/013 016:015:038
02012/003/013 016:015:039
02012/003/013 016:015:040
Page | 75
6.1.13 Can_Aflut Program
1. Connect the third and fourth pins of the CAN interface
(marked as CAN2.0B in Figure 1 on page 2) on a SBC1788
to the same pins on another SBC1788 as shown below;
Figure 80: CAN Connection Diagram
2. Connect one SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
3. Power on both boards and recompile the project, and then
download it to their flash memories;
4. Reboot both SBC1788s; The
information as shown below;
HyperTerminal
displays
***********************************************************
*********************
Hello NXP Semiconductors
CAN AFLUT example:
- MCU: LPC17xx
- Core: ARM CORTEX-M3
- UART Communication: 115200 bps
Use 2 CAN peripherals: CAN1&CAN2 to transfer data
This example tests full Acceptance Filter operation
and load/remove AFLUT entry dynamically functions
***********************************************************
*********************
Test Acceptance Filter function...
Init message finished!!!
Setup AF: SUCCESSFUL!!!
Message ID:
0x00000001
Message length: 0x00000008 BYTES
Page | 76
Message type:
DATA FRAME
Message format: STANDARD ID FRAME FORMAT
Message dataA:
0x78787878
Message dataB:
0x21212121
Message ID:
0x00000008
Message length: 0x00000008 BYTES
Message type:
DATA FRAME
Message format: STANDARD ID FRAME FORMAT
Message dataA:
0x15151515
Message dataB:
0x36363636
……
Sending finished !!!
display received messages...
Message ID:
0x00000001
Message length: 0x00000008 BYTES
Message type:
DATA FRAME
Message format: STANDARD ID FRAME FORMAT
Message dataA:
0x78787878
Message dataB:
0x21212121
……
messages Check OK...
Page | 77
6.1.14 DMA_Flash2Ram Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
2. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
3. Reboot the SBC1788; the HyperTerminal window will display
information as shown below;
***********************************************************
*********************
Hello NXP Semiconductors
GPDMA FLASH to RAM example
- MCU: LPC177x_8x
- Core: ARM CORTEX-M3
- UART Communication: 115200 bps
This example used to test GPDMA function by transfer data
from Flash
to RAM memory
***********************************************************
*********************
Start transfer on channel 000
Buffer Check success!
Demo terminated!
Page | 78
6.1.15 Wdt_Reset Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
2. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
3. Reboot the SBC1788; the HyperTerminal window will display
information as shown below;
***************************************************************
*****************
This Welcome Screen below will executive after reset event
Hello NXP Semiconductors
Watch dog timer reset when timeout demo
- MCU: LPC177x_8x
- Core: ARM CORTEX-M3
- UART Communication: 115200 bps
Use WDT with Internal RC OSC, reset mode, timeout = 5 seconds
To reset MCU when time out. After reset, program will determine
what cause of last reset time (external reset or WDT time-out)
The program is currently working in FLASH mode
***************************************************************
*****************
Last MCU reset caused by External!
***************************************************************
*****************
This Welcome Screen below will executive after reset event
Hello NXP Semiconductors
Watch dog timer reset when timeout demo
- MCU: LPC177x_8x
- Core: ARM CORTEX-M3
- UART Communication: 115200 bps
Use WDT with Internal RC OSC, reset mode, timeout = 5 seconds
To reset MCU when time out. After reset, program will determine
what cause of last reset time (external reset or WDT time-out)
The program is currently working in FLASH mode
***************************************************************
*****************
Last MCU reset caused by WDT TimeOut!
Page | 79
6.1.16 Timer_MatchInterrupt Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
2. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
3. Reboot the SBC1788; the HyperTerminal window will display
information as shown below;
***********************************************************
*********************
Hello NXP Semiconductors
Timer Match Interrupt demo
- MCU: LPC177x_8x
- Core: ARM CORTEX-M3
- UART Communication: 115200 bps
Use timer x toggle MATx.0 at frequency 1Hz
***********************************************************
*********************
Match interrupt occur...
Match interrupt occur...
Match interrupt occur...
Match interrupt occur...
Match interrupt occur...
A 0.5Hz spare wave can be viewed using an oscilloscope detecting the
output signal from CON11.4 (the 4th pin of the interface marked as
PWM*6CH &GPIO in Figure 1 on page 2) on the SBC1788.
Page | 80
6.1.17 Systick_10msBase Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
2. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
3. Reboot the SBC1788; A 100Hz spare wave can be viewed
using an oscilloscope as shown below, detecting the output
signal from CON12.4(the 4th pin of the interface marked as
SPI & GPIO in in Figure 1 on page 2) on the SBC1788;
Figure 81: Oscilloscope Showing Square Waves
Page | 81
6.1.18 NVIC Program
1. Modify the macro definition of INT_MODE as shown in the
following uVision4 window to test Tail-Chaining or Latearriving interrupt mode;
Figure 82: Modify INT_MODE Macro Definition
2. Recompile the project after modification, and then download
it to flash;
3. Reboot the SBC1788 to run the program; The testing
processes under two modes are listed below;

Tail-Chaining interrupt mode: When the LED2 indicator is
blinking (triggered by ADC interrupt), press the SW3 button to
generate an INT0 interrupt, and LED1 will blink 10 times after the
ADC interrupt expires;

Late-arriving interrupt mode: When the LED2 indicator is
blinking (triggered by ADC interrupt), press the SW3 button to
generate an INT0 interrupt, which will take over control from the
ADC interrupt and trigger LED1 to blink 10 times; After the INT0
interrupt expires, the ADC interrupt will take back control and
LED2 will resume blinking;
Page | 82
6.1.19 PWR_DeepSleep Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
2. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
3. Reboot the SBC1788; Type 1 in the HyperTerminal window to
instruct the system enter deep sleep mode, and then press
the ISP button (marked as ISP Key in in Figure 1 on page 2)
to wake up the system as shown below;
***********************************************************
*********************
Hello NXP Semiconductors
Power - Deep Sleep example
- MCU: LPC177x_8x
- Core: ARM CORTEX-M3
- UART Communication115200 bps
This example used to enter system in deep sleep mode and
wake up it by using
external interrupt
***********************************************************
*********************
Press '1' to enter system in deep sleep mode.
If you want to wake-up the system, press ISP button.
-------- I'm wake up! --------
6.1.20 GPIO_LedBlinky Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
2. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
3. Reboot the SBC1788; The buzzer will beep 3 times and all the
LEDs will blink in sequence repeatedly; Press and hold the
SW1 button, the LEDs will blink at a higher frequency; Press
and hold the SW2 button, the LEDs will blink at a lower
frequency;
Page | 83
Note:
 For the location of the SW1 and SW2 buttons, please refer to the
components marked as User1&2 Key in Figure 1 on page 2.
6.1.21 Pwm_SingleEdge Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
2. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
3. Reboot the SBC1788; the PWM1 pin will provide a 234.4KHz
output signal; Please view the output signal from the
channels in the following table by using a oscilloscope;
PWM
Channel 1
Channel 2
Channel 3
Channel 4
Channel 5
Channel 6
Pins
CON11.3 (the 4th pin of the interface marked as PWM*6CH& GPIO in
Figure 1 on page 2)
CON11.4 (the 6th pin of the interface marked as PWM*6CH& GPIO in
Figure 1 on page 2)
CON11.5 (the 8th pin of the interface marked as PWM*6CH& GPIO in
Figure 1 on page 2)
CON11.6 (the 10th of the interface marked as PWM*6CH& GPIO in
Figure 1 on page 2)
CON11.7 (the 12th pin of the interface marked as PWM*6CH &GPIO
in Figure 1 on page 2)
CON11.8 (the 14th pin of the interface marked as PWM*6CH &GPIO
in Figure 1 on page 2)
6.1.22 Mci_Fatfs_v008a Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
2. Insert a TF card in the TF card slot (marked as Micro SD in
Figure 1 on page 2) on SBC1788;
Page | 84
3. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
4. Reboot the SBC1788; the HyperTerminal window will display
information as shown below;
>**********************************************************
**********************
Hello NXP Semiconductors
MCI File System Example
- MCU: LPC177x_8x
- Core: ARM CORTEX-M3
- UART Communication: 115200 bps
This example is used to demonstrate how to implement a
filesystem using MCI.
FatFs,a generic FAT file system module for small embedded
systems, is used in
ver = R0.08a
***********************************************************
*********************
Type the message.txt content
Hello NXP Semiconductors
MCI File System Example
Close the file
Create a new file (hello.txt)
Write a text data. (hello.txt)
14 bytes written
Close the file
read the file (hello.txt)
Type the file content(hello.txt)
Hello world!
Close the file (hello.txt)
Open root directory
Directory listing...
65
message.txt
14
hello.txt
Test completed
>
Page | 85
6.1.23 SSP_LCD_Touch Program
1. Connect an LCD to the CON9 interface (marked as LCD &
Touch in Figure 1 on page 2) on the SBC1788 using an LCD
flat cable;
2. Expand the Main branch in the tree view on the left side of
the uVision4 window and double-click lcd_driver.h, and then
select a definition of initialization macro on the right side
according to LCD screen size as shown below;
Figure 83: 4.3" Macro Definition
Figure 84: 7" Macro Definition
Note:
 The SBC1788 supports two LCD modules, LCD6000-43T and LCD6000-70T
which have a 480×272, 4.3” and a 800×480, 7” screen respectively.
 The red line of the LCD flat cable should be on the same side as the 1st pin
(marked with a triangle) of the CON9 interface
 The capacitors C3, C5, C6 and C7 should be removed from the board if a
4.3” touch-screen LCD is used.
Page | 86
3. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
4. Reboot the SBC1788; the HyperTerminal window will display
information as shown below;
***********************************************************
*********************
Hello NXP Semiconductors
SSP DMA example
- MCU: LPC177x_8x
- Core: ARM CORTEX-M3
- UART Communication: 115200 bps
This example uses SSP function in MASTER mode
Read the LCD Touch Sensor Value
***********************************************************
*********************
Detect the LCD Touch Event
Channel X data is:00000
Channel Y data is:00000
Channel X data is:00000
Channel Y data is:00000
……
5. The values of X and Y change in the HyperTerminal window
when using a stylus to slide across the surface of the touchscreen;
6.1.24 ADC_Polling Program
1. Connect the input lead of a 10K potentiometer to a 3.3V
input, and the output lead to the ADC0_IN2 pin on the
SBC1788 (the 4th pin of the connector marked as
UART1/3/4&DA&AD*3CH in Figure 1 on page 2), and the
last one to ground;
2. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
3. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
Page | 87
4. Reboot the SBC1788; When the potentiometer is being
turned, the voltage value converted by the ADC changes
accordingly and is displayed in the HyperTerminal window as
shown below;
***********************************************************
************
Hello NXP Semiconductors
ADC POLLING example:
- MCU: LPC177x_8x
- Core: ARM CORTEX-M3
- Communicate via: UART0 - 115200 bps
Use ADC with 12-bit resolution rate of 400KHz, read in
POLLING mode
To get ADC value and display via UART interface
Turn the potentiometer to see ADC value changes
Press q to stop the demo
***********************************************************
************
ADC value on channel 002 is: 0000003889
ADC value on channel 002 is: 0000003853
ADC value on channel 002 is: 0000003640
ADC value on channel 002 is: 0000003459
ADC value on channel 002 is: 0000003270
ADC value on channel 002 is: 0000003146
ADC value on channel 002 is: 0000003002
ADC value on channel 002 is: 0000002847
ADC value on channel 002 is: 0000002730
ADC value on channel 002 is: 0000002604
ADC value on channel 002 is: 0000002594
ADC value on channel 002 is: 0000002596
ADC value on channel 002 is: 0000002611
6.1.25 Dac_SineWave Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
2. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
3. Reboot the SBC1788, and then use an oscilloscope to detect
the signal on the DAC_OUT pin (the 6th pin of the interface
Page | 88
marked as UART1/3/4&DA&AD*3CH in Figure 1 on page
2); A sine wave with Vpp=3.3V and frequency at 300Hz can
be detected by oscilloscope as shown below;
Figure 85: Oscilloscope Showing Sine Wave
6.1.26 BOD Program
1. Use a regulated DC power supply to provide +12V voltage for
the SBC1788;
2. Recompile the project and download it to flash;
3. Reboot the SBC1788 and use a multimeter or oscilloscope to
monitor VDD3V3, and then adjust the input voltage of the
regulated DC power supply;
When 1.85V < VDD3V3 <2.2V, the BOD program generates a NVIC
interrupt which triggers LED1 to blink for 5 times;
When VDD3V3 < 1.85V, the BOD generates a reset signal which will
trigger LED1 to blink constantly;
6.1.27 Crc_Demo Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
2. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
3. Reboot the SBC1788; the HyperTerminal window will display
information as shown below;
Page | 89
***********************************************************
*********************
Hello NXP Semiconductors
CRC Demo example:
- MCU: LPC177x_8x
- Core: ARM CORTEX-M3
- UART Communication: 115200 bps
Use CRC engine on LPC177x_8x to calculate CRC for a 8-bit
block data
You can choose one of three polynomial type:
- CRC-CCITT
- CRC-16
- CRC-32
***********************************************************
*********************
Block data:
0x00000000
0x00000001
0x00000002
0x00000003
0x00000004
0x00000005
0x00000006
0x00000007
0x00000008
0x00000009
0x0000000A
0x0000000B
0x0000000C
0x0000000D
0x00000010
0x00000011
0x00000012
0x00000013
0x00000014
0x00000015
0x00000016
0x00000017
0x00000018
0x00000019
0x0000001A
0x0000001B
0x0000001C
0x0000001D
0x00000020
0x00000021
0x00000022
0x00000023
0x00000024
0x00000025
0x00000026
0x00000027
0x00000028
0x00000029
0x0000002C
0x0000002D
0x00000030
0x00000031
0x00000032
0x00000033
0x00000034
0x00000035
0x00000036
0x00000037
0x00000038
0x00000039
0x0000003A
0x0000003B
0x0000003C
0x0000003D
0x0000000E
0x0000001E
0x0000002A
0x0000002E
0x0000003E
0x0000000F
0x0000001F
0x0000002B
0x0000002F
0x0000003F
Choose what polynomial that you want to use, type:
- '1': CRC-CCITT
- '2': CRC-16
- '3': CRC-32
- 'Q': Quit
CRC-CCITT Result: 0x0000FD2F
Choose what polynomial that you want to use, type:
- '1': CRC-CCITT
- '2': CRC-16
- '3': CRC-32
- 'Q': Quit
Page | 90
CRC-16 Result: 0x00002799
Choose what polynomial that you want to use, type:
- '1': CRC-CCITT
- '2': CRC-16
- '3': CRC-32
- 'Q': Quit
CRC-32 Result: 0x100ECE8C
6.1.28 IAP Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to your PC with a cross-over serial
cable and open a HyperTerminal window;
2. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
3. Reboot the
information
information
well as the
successful;
SBC1788; the HyperTerminal window displays
as shown below, which includes chip related
such as: PartID, Boot code version and UID, as
feedback of whether the flash programming was
***********************************************************
*********************
Hello NXP Semiconductors
IAP Demonstration
- MCU: LPC177x_8x
- Core: ARM CORTEX-M3
- UART Communication: 115200 bps
***********************************************************
*********************
PartID: 0x281D3F47
Boot Code Version: 008.001
UID: 0185272594-1397563950-1319636093-4110417927
Erase chip: Success
Program chip: Success
Demo termination
Page | 91
6.2 Application Programs
Application programs are the developed based on the basic ones in order
to provide system-level demonstration programs with extended features.
These programs include uC/OS-II, GUI and LWIP examples. The table
shown below lists all the application programs and their corresponding
descriptions. This section will introduce the detailed operations to run
the application programs.
Name
Description
SBC1788-emWin512
SBC1788-Lwipv1.4.0
Demonstrating the GUI of emWin
httpraw_sa
Implementing a HTTP server on SBC1788
tcpecho_sa
Implementing a TCP echo server on SBC1788
SBC1788-uCOSII-uCGUI
Demonstration programs of uC/OS-II & uC/GUI
SBC1788-uCOS-II-v2.86
Demonstration programs ouC/OS-II v2.86
1.1.1 SBC1788-emWin512 Program
1. Connect an LCD to the CON9 interface (marked as LCD &
Touch in Figure 1 on page 2) on the SBC1788 with a LCD flat
cable;
2. Expand the Main branch in the tree view on the left side of
the uVision4 window and double-click lcd_driver.h, and then
select a definition of initialization macro on the right side
according to LCD screen size as shown below;
Figure 86: 4.3" Macro Definition
Page | 92
Figure 87: 7" Macro Definition
Note:
 The SBC1788 supports two LCD modules, LCD6000-43T and LCD6000-70T
which have a 480×272, 4.3” and a 800×480, 7” screen respectively.
 The red line of the LCD flat cable should be on the same side as the 1st pin
(marked with a triangle) of the CON9 interface
 The capacitors C3, C5, C6 and C7 should be removed from the board if a
4.3” touch-screen LCD is used.
The Keil project of SBC1788-emWin512 is saved under
X:\code\SBC1788-emWin512\MDK-ARM\Start (where X:\
is the label of the CD-ROM drive); Power on the SBC1788 and
recompile the project, and then download it to flash;
3. Reboot the SBC1788; the LCD will display the demonstration
images of emWin; Two groups of LEDs – LED1 & LED3 and
LED2 & LED4 will light up alternately;
6.2.2 httpraw_sa Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to PC with a cross-over network cable
and power on the board; the LED1 indicator will light up,
which indicates the network is connected properly;
2. The
Keil
project:
httpraw_sa
X:\code\SBC1788-Lwip-
is
saved
under
v1.4.0\lwip_lpc\nxpcommon\examples\SBC1788\http
Page | 93
raw_sa (where X:\ is the label of the CD-ROM drive); Turn
on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
3. Reboot the SBC1788; Select Start > Run on your PC’s
desktop and type cmd in the pop-up window, and then press
Enter on your keyboard; Type ping 192.168.0.232 –t in
following command line window and press Enter again to
receive replies from the board;
Figure 88: Network Test
4. Open an Internet browser and type http://192.168.0.232 in
the address bar to open the following page;
Figure 89: 1wIP Landing Page
6.2.3 tcpecho_sa Program
1. Connect the SBC1788 to a PC with a cross-over network cable
and power on the board; the LED1 indicator will light up,
which indicates the network is connected properly;
Page | 94
2. The
Keil
project:
tcpecho_sa
is
saved
under:
X:\code\SBC1788-Lwipv1.4.0\lwip_lpc\nxpcommon\examples\SBC1788\tcp
echo_sa (where X:\ is the label of the CD-ROM drive);
Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
3. Reboot the SBC1788; Select Start > Run on your PC’s
desktop and type cmd in the pop-up window, and then press
Enter on your keyboard; Type ping 192.168.0.232 –t in
following command line window and press Enter again to
receive replies from the board;
4. Figure 90: Network Test
5. Copy the file echotool.exe from X:\code\SBC1788-Lwipv1.4.0\Utilities\PC_Software (where X:\ is the label of
the CD-ROM drive) to the drive C root directory; Select Start
> Run on your PC’s desktop and type the command line as
shown blow in the pop-up window and press Enter on your
keyboard;
C:\>echotool.exe IP_address /p tcp /r 7 /n 10 /t 2 /d Testing LwIP TCP echo
server
6. Running information of the program is shown in the following
window;
Page | 95
Figure 91: Echotool Running Information
6.2.4 SBC1788-uCOSII-uCGUI Program
1. Connect an LCD to the CON9 interface (marked as LCD &
Touch in Figure 1 on page 2) on the SBC1788 with an LCD
flat cable;
2. Expand the Main branch in the tree view on the left side of
the uVision4 window and double-click the lcd_driver.h, and
then select a definition of initialization macro on the right side
according to the LCD screen size as shown below;
Figure 92: 4.3” Macro Definition
Page | 96
Figure 93: 7” Macro Definition
Note:
 The SBC1788 supports two LCD modules, LCD6000-43T and LCD6000-70T
which have a 480×272, 4.3” and a 800×480, 7” screen respectively.
 The red line of the LCD flat cable should be on the same side as the 1st pin
(marked with a triangle) of the CON9 interface
 The capacitors C3, C5, C6 and C7 should be removed from the board if a
4.3” touch-screen LCD is used.
3. The keil project: uC/OSII–uC/GUI is saved under X:
\code\SBC1788-uCOSII-uCGUI\MDK-ARM (where X:\ is
the label of the CD-ROM drive); Power on the SBC1788 and
recompile the project, and then download it to flash;
4. Reboot the SBC1788; The LCD will display demonstration
images of uC/OSII-uC/GU, Two groups of LEDs – LED1 &
LED3 and LED2 & LED4 will light up alternately;
6.2.5 SBC1788-uCOS-II-v2.86 Program
1. Power on the SBC1788 and recompile the project, and then
download it to flash;
2. Reboot the SBC1788; Two groups of LEDs – LED1 & LED3 and
LED2 & LED4 will light up alternately; Press and hold the SW1
Page | 97
button, LEDs will blink at a higher frequency; Press and hold
the SW2 button, LEDs will blink at a lower frequency;
Page | 98
7 Function Test
The testing entries listed in the following table can help users verify the
function of the peripherals on the SBC1788;
Entries
LCD & Touch Screen
USB Device
Descriptions
Please refer to 6.1.2 LCD_Display Program and 6.1.3 LCD_Touch
Program
Please refer to 6.1.4 USB_MassStorage Program and 6.1.5
USB_VirtualCom Program
USB Host
Please refer to 6.1.6 USB-HostLite Program
Ethernet
Please refer to 6.1.7 Emac_EasyWeb Program
UART
Please refer to 6.1.8 UART_Autobaud Program
RS485
Please refer to 6.1.9 Uart_Rs485Master & Uart_Rs485Slave
Programs
NAND Flash
Please refer to 6.1.10 Emc_NandFlashDemo Program
SDRAM
Please refer to 6.1.11 Emc_SdramDemo Program
RTC
Please refer to 6.1.12 RTC_Calendar Program
CAN
Please refer to 6.1.13 Can_Aflut Program
LED & Buzzer
Please refer to 6.1.20 GPIO_LedBlinky Program
MicroSD
Please refer to 6.1.22 Mci_Fatfs_v008a Program
ADC
Please refer to 6.1.24 ADC_Polling Program
DAC
Please refer to 6.1.25 Dac_SineWave Program
Page | 1
Appendix 1: ESD Precautions &
Handling Procedures
Please note that the board comes without any case/box and all
components are exposed. Therefore, extra attention must be paid to
ESD
(electrostatic
discharge)
precautions.
To
effectively
prevent
electrostatic damage, please follow the steps below:

Avoid
carpets
in
cool,
dry
areas.
Leave
development kits in their anti-static packaging
until ready to be installed.

Dissipate static electricity before handling any system components
(development kits) by touching a grounded metal object, such as
the system unit unpainted metal chassis.

If possible, use antistatic devices, such as wrist straps and floor
mats.

Always hold an evaluation board by its edges. Avoid touching the
contacts and components on the board.

Take care when connecting or disconnecting cables. A damaged
cable can cause a short in the electrical circuit.

Prevent damage to the connectors by aligning connector pins
before you connect the cable. Misaligned connector pins can cause
damage to system components at power-on.

When disconnecting a cable, always pull on the cable connector or
strain-relief loop, not on the cable itself.
Warning:
 This is a class A product. In a domestic environment this product may cause
radio interference in which case the user may be required to take adequate
measures.
Page | 2
Appendix 2: Technical support &
Warranty
Embest Technology Co., Ltd. established in March of 2000, is a global
provider of embedded hardware and software. Embest aims to help
customers reduce time to market with improved quality by providing the
most effective total solutions for the embedded industry. In the rapidly
growing market of high end embedded systems, Embest provides
comprehensive services to specify, develop and produce products and
help customers to implement innovative
technology and
product
features. Progressing from prototyping to the final product within a short
time frame and thus shortening the time to market, and to achieve the
lowest production costs possible. Embest insists on a simple business
model: to offer customers high-performance, low-cost products with the
best quality and service.
2.1 Technical support service
Embest provides one year of free technical support for all products. The
technical support service covers:

Embest embedded platform products software/hardware materials

Assistance to customers with regards to compiling and running the
source code we offer.

Troubleshooting
problems
software/hardware
platforms
occurring
if
users
on
have
embedded
followed
the
instructions provided.

Judge whether a product failure exists.
The situations listed below are not covered by our free technical support
service, and Embest will handle the situation at our discretion:

Customers encounter issues related to software or hardware
during their development process
Page | 3

Issues occur when users compile/run the embedded OS which has
been modified by themselves.

Customers encounter issues related to their own applications.

Customers experience problems caused by unauthorised alteration
of our software source code
2.2 Maintenance service clause
1. Product warranty will commence on the day of sale and last
12 months provided the product is used under normal
conditions
2. The following situations are not covered by the warranty,
Embest will charge service fees as appropriate:

Customers fail to provide valid proof of purchase or the product
identification tag is damaged, unreadable, altered or inconsistent
with the product.

Products are subject to damage caused by operations inconsistent
with their specification;

Products are subject to damage in either appearance or function
due to natural disasters (flood, fire, earthquake, lightning strike or
typhoon) or natural aging of components or other force majeure;

Products are subject to damage in appearance or function due to
power failure, external forces, water, animals or foreign materials;

Products
malfunction
due
to
disassembly
or
alteration
of
components by customers, or repair by persons or organizations
unauthorized by Embest Technology, or alteration from factory
specifications, or configured or expanded with components that
are not provided or recognized by Embest Technology;

Product failures due to the software or systems installed by
customers, inappropriate software settings or computer viruses;
Page | 4

Products purchased from unauthorized merchants;

Embest Technology takes no responsibility for fulfilling any
warranty (verbal or written) that is not made by Embest
Technology and not included in the scope of our warranty.
3. Within the period of warranty, the cost for sending products
to Embest should be paid by the customer. The cost for
returning the product to the customer will be paid by
Embest. Any returns in either direction occurring after the
warranty period has expired should be paid for by the
customer.
4. Please contact technical support with any repair requests.
Note:
 Embest Technology will not take any responsibility for products returned
without the prior permission of the company.
2.3 Basic guidelines for protection and
maintenance of LCDs
1. Do not use finger nails or other hard sharp objects to touch
the surface of the LCD
2. Embest recommends purchasing specialist wipes to clean the
LCD after long time use, avoid cleaning the surface with
fingers or hands as this may leave fingerprints or smudges.
3. Do not clean the surface of the screen with unsuitable
chemicals
Page | 5
Note:
 Embest do not supply a maintenance service for LCDs. We suggest the
customer immediately checks the LCD once in receipt of the goods. In the
event that the LCD does not run or shows no display, the customer should
inform Embest within 7 business days of delivery.
2.4 Value Added Services
We will provide following value added services:

Driver development based on Embest embedded platforms for
devices such as: serial ports, USB interface devices, and LCD
screens.

Control system transplantation, BSP driver development, API
software development.

Other value added services including supply of power adapters
and LCD parts.

Other OEM/ODM services.

Technical training.
Please contact Embest with any technical support queries:
 http://www.embest-tech.com/contact-us.html
Page | 6
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