MSP‑EXP430FR6989 - Texas Instruments

MSP‑EXP430FR6989 - Texas Instruments
User's Guide
SLAU627A – May 2015 – Revised July 2015
MSP430FR6989 LaunchPad™ Development Kit
(MSP‑EXP430FR6989)
The MSP-EXP430FR6989 LaunchPad™ Development Kit is an easy-to-use evaluation module (EVM) for
the MSP40FR6989 microcontroller (MCU). It contains everything needed to start developing on the ultralow-power MSP430FRx FRAM microcontroller platform, including on-board emulation for programming,
debugging, and energy measurements.
Figure 1. MSP-EXP430FR6989 LaunchPad Development Kit
LaunchPad, BoosterPack, EnergyTrace++, EnergyTrace, E2E are trademarks of Texas Instruments.
All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners.
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1
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1
2
3
4
5
6
Contents
Getting Started ............................................................................................................... 3
Hardware...................................................................................................................... 5
Software Examples ........................................................................................................ 18
Resources ................................................................................................................... 20
FAQs ......................................................................................................................... 28
Schematics .................................................................................................................. 29
1
MSP-EXP430FR6989 LaunchPad Development Kit .................................................................... 1
2
MSP-EXP430FR6989 Overview ........................................................................................... 5
3
MSP-EXP430FR6989 Block Diagram ..................................................................................... 6
4
MSP430FR6989IPZ Pinout ................................................................................................. 7
5
eZ-FET Emulator............................................................................................................. 8
6
eZ-FET Isolation Jumper Block Diagram................................................................................ 10
7
Application Backchannel UART in Device Manager ................................................................... 11
8
LCD Segment Layout ...................................................................................................... 11
9
MSP-EXP430FR6989 Power Block Diagram ........................................................................... 14
10
LaunchPad to BoosterPack Connector Pinout ......................................................................... 17
11
TI Resource Explorer Cloud .............................................................................................. 21
12
CCS Cloud .................................................................................................................. 22
13
Directing the Project>Import Function to the Demo Project .......................................................... 23
14
When CCS Has Found the Project
15
Using TI Resource Explorer to Browse MSP-EXP430FR6989 in MSPWare....................................... 26
16
Schematics (1 of 6)
List of Figures
17
18
19
20
21
......................................................................................
........................................................................................................
Schematics (2 of 6) ........................................................................................................
Schematics (3 of 6) ........................................................................................................
Schematics (4 of 6) ........................................................................................................
Schematics (5 of 6) ........................................................................................................
Schematics (6 of 6) ........................................................................................................
24
29
30
31
32
33
34
List of Tables
2
1
EnergyTrace Technology ................................................................................................... 8
2
Isolation Block Connections ................................................................................................ 9
3
LCD FH-1138P Segment Mapping....................................................................................... 12
4
LCD-to-MSP Connections ................................................................................................. 13
5
Hardware Change Log..................................................................................................... 18
6
Software Examples
7
IDE Minimum Requirements for MSP-EXP430FR6989 ............................................................... 18
8
Source File and Folders ................................................................................................... 19
9
Source File and Folders ................................................................................................... 20
10
How MSP Device Documentation is Organized ........................................................................ 27
........................................................................................................
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Getting Started
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1
Getting Started
1.1
Introduction
The MSP-EXP430FR6989 LaunchPad Development Kit is an easy-to-use Evaluation Module (EVM) for
the MSP40FR6989 microcontroller (MCU). It contains everything needed to start developing on the ultralow-power MSP430FRx FRAM microcontroller platform, including on-board emulation for programming,
debugging and energy measurements. The board features on-board buttons and LEDs for quick
integration of a simple user interface as well as a Liquid Crystal Display (LCD) display which showcases
the integrated driver that can drive up to 320 segments. It also offers direct access to the Extended Scan
Interface, which is a dual analog front-end (AFE) created for low-power rotation detection. The
MSP430FR6989 device features ultra-low power consumption, 128KB of embedded ferroelectric random
access memory (FRAM), a nonvolatile memory known for its ultra-low power, high endurance, and highspeed write access.
Rapid prototyping is simplified by the 40-pin BoosterPack™ Plug-in Module headers, which support a wide
range of available BoosterPack modules. You can quickly add features like wireless connectivity, graphical
displays, environmental sensing, and much more. Design your own BoosterPack or choose among many
already available from TI and third party developers.
The out-of-box provided with the MSP-EXP430FR6989 LaunchPad features the on-board segmented
display and offers two operating modes. Stopwatch Mode can run a timer for up to 24 hours, or
alternatively operate split time, where the display can be frozen and the stopwatch continues running in
the background. The second mode provides a simple thermometer application using the on-chip
temperature sensor. The temperature is displayed on the LCD and can be shown in degrees Fahrenheit or
Celsius.
Free software development tools are also available, such as TI's Eclipse-based Code Composer Studio
(CCS) and IAR Embedded Workbench. Both of these IDEs support EnergyTrace++™ technology for realtime power profiling and debugging when paired with the MSP430FR6989 LaunchPad. More information
about the LaunchPad, the supported BoosterPack modules and available resources can be found at TI's
LaunchPad portal.
1.2
Key Features
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
MSP ULP FRAM technology based MSP430FR6989 16-bit MCU
EnergyTrace++ technology available for ultra-low-power debugging
40 pin LaunchPad standard leveraging the BoosterPack ecosystem
Onboard eZ-FET emulation
Two buttons and two LEDs for user interaction
Segmented LCD
Pins for direct access to the Extended Scan Interface
1.3
What's Included
1.3.1
Kit Contents
• 1x MSP-EXP430FR6989 LaunchPad Development Kit
• 1x Micro USB cable
• 1x Quick Start Guide
1.3.2
•
•
Software Examples
Out-of-Box Software
Blink LED
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Getting Started
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First Steps: Out-of-Box Experience
An easy way to get familiar with the EVM is by using its preprogrammed out-of-box code. This code
demonstrates some key features from a user level.
1.4.1
Connecting to the Computer
Connect the LaunchPad using the included USB cable to a computer. A green power LED should
illuminate. For proper operation, drivers are needed. TI recommends installing these driver by installing an
IDE such as TI's CCS or IAR EW430. Drivers are also available at http://www.ti.com/MSPdrivers.
1.4.2
Running the Out-of-Box Demo
When connected to your computer, the LaunchPad powers up and displays a greeting message on the
LCD. Press and hold the S1 and S2 buttons simultaneously to select a new mode. See Section 3 for
detailed explanations of each mode.
1.4.2.1
Stopwatch Mode
This mode provides a simple stopwatch application. It supports split time, where the display freezes while
the stopwatch continues running in the background.
Timer Stopped:
S1 : Start time
S2 : Reset time
Timer Running:
S1 : Stop time
S2 : Split time (lap time)
1.4.2.2
Temperature Mode
This mode provides a simple thermometer application. Using the on-chip temperature sensor, the
temperature is displayed on the LCD.
S1 : Pause current temperature
S2 : Toggle temperature between °F and °C
1.5
Next Steps: Looking Into the Provided Code
After the EVM features have been explored, the fun can begin. It's time to open an integrated
development environment and start editing the code examples. Refer to Section 4 for available IDEs and
where to download them.
The quickest way to get started using the LaunchPad is to use TI's Cloud Development Tools,
http://dev.ti.com. The cloud-based Resource Explorer provides access to all of the examples and
resources in MSPWare. Code Composer Studio Cloud is a simple Cloud-based IDE that enables
developing and running applications on the LaunchPad.
The out-of-box source code and more code examples are provided for download at
http://www.ti.com/tool/msp-exp430fr6989. Code is licensed under BSD, and TI encourages reuse and
modifications to fit specific needs.
Section 3 describes all functions in detail and provides a project structure to help familiarize you with the
code.
With the onboard eZ-FET emulator debugging and downloading new code is simple. A USB connection
between the EVM and a PC through the provided USB cable is all that is needed.
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Hardware
Figure 2 shows an overview of the MSP-EXP430FR6989 hardware.
Figure 2. MSP-EXP430FR6989 Overview
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Block Diagram
Figure 3 shows the block diagram.
Micro‐B
USB
LED
Red or Green
ESD
Protection
Crystal
4 MHz
Debug
MCU
EnergyTrace
UART or SBW to
Target
Power to Target
3.3‐V
LDO
Reset
Button
Segmented LCD
Crystal
32.768 kHz
User Interface
Two Buttons and
Two LEDs
Target Device
MSP430FR6989
40‐pin LaunchPad
Standard Headers
Interface to ESI
Figure 3. MSP-EXP430FR6989 Block Diagram
2.2
2.2.1
Hardware Features
MSP430FR6989
The MSP430FR6989 is the next device in TI's new ULP FRAM technology platform. FRAM is a cutting
edge memory technology, combining the best features of flash and RAM into one nonvolatile memory.
Device features include:
• 1.8-V to 3.6-V operation
• 16-bit RISC architecture up to 16-MHz system clock and 8-MHz FRAM access
• 128KB of nonvolatile FRAM
• 100 µA/MHz active mode and 350 nA standby with RTC and 3.7-pF crystal
• Certified ULPBench score of 109
• 320-segment LCD controller
• Extended Scan Interface
• 16-channel 12-bit ADC
• Comparator
• Five Timers
• Direct memory access
• 256-bit AES
• 83 GPIOs
6
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Hardware
ESIDVSS
ESICI
ESICOM
AVCC1
AVSS3
PJ.7/HFXOUT
PJ.6/HFXIN
AVSS1
PJ.4/LFXIN
PJ.5/LFXOUT
AVSS2
P5.4/UCA1SIMO/UCA1TXD/S12
P5.5/UCA1SOMI/UCA1RXD/S11
P5.6/UCA1CLK/S10
P5.7/UCA1STE/TB0CLK/S9
P4.4/UCB1STE/TA1CLK/S8
P4.5/UCB1CLK/TA1.0/S7
P4.6/UCB1SIMO/UCB1SDA/TA1.1/S6
P4.7/UCB1SOMI/UCB1SCL/TA1.2/S5
P10.0/SMCLK/S4
P4.0/UCB1SIMO/UCB1SDA/MCLK/S3
P4.1/UCB1SOMI/UCB1SCL/ACLK/S2
DVSS3
P4.2/UCA0SIMO/UCA0TXD/UCB1CLK
DVCC3
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9
67
P9.0/ESICH0/ESITEST0/A8/C8
P6.3/COM0
10
66
P1.0/TA0.1/DMAE0/RTCCLK/A0/C0/VREF-/VeREF-
P6.4/TB0.0/COM1
11
65
P1.1/TA0.2/TA1CLK/COUT/A1/C1/VREF+/VeREF+
P6.5/TB0.1/COM2
12
64
P1.2/TA1.1/TA0CLK/COUT/A2/C2
P6.6/TB0.2/COM3
13
63
P1.3/TA1.2/ESITEST4/A3/C3
P2.4/TB0.3/COM4/S43
14
62
P8.7/A4/C4
P2.5/TB0.4/COM5/S42
15
61
P8.6/A5/C5
P2.6/TB0.5/ESIC1OUT/COM6/S41
16
60
P8.5/A6/C6
P2.7/TB0.6/ESIC2OUT/COM7/S40
17
59
P8.4/A7/C7
P10.2/TA1.0/SMCLK/S39
18
58
DVCC2
P5.0/TA1.1/MCLK/S38
19
57
DVSS2
P5.1/TA1.2/S37
20
56
P7.4/SMCLK/S13
P5.2/TA1.0/TA1CLK/ACLK/S36
21
55
P7.3/TA0.2/S14
P5.3/UCB1STE/S35
22
54
P7.2/TA0.1/S15
P3.0/UCB1CLK/S34
23
53
P7.1/TA0.0/S16
P3.1/UCB1SIMO/UCB1SDA/S33
24
52
P7.0/TA0CLK/S17
P3.2/UCB1SOMI/UCB1SCL/S32
25
51
26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50
P2.0/UCA0SIMO/UCA0TXD/TB0.6/TB0CLK
P2.1/UCA0SOMI/UCA0RXD/TB0.5/DMAE0
DVSS1
P2.2/UCA0CLK/TB0.4/RTCCLK
P9.1/ESICH1/ESITEST1/A9/C9
P6.2/COUT/R03
P2.3/UCA0STE/TB0OUTH
68
P8.3/MCLK/S18
8
P8.2/S19
P9.2/ESICH2/ESITEST2/A10/C10
P6.1/R13/LCDREF
P8.1/DMAE0/S20
69
P8.0/RTCCLK/S21
7
P3.7/UCA1STE/TB0.3/S22
P9.3/ESICH3/ESITEST3/A11/C11
P6.0/R23
P3.6/UCA1CLK/TB0.2/S23
70
P3.5/UCA1SOMI/UCA1RXD/TB0.1/S24
6
P3.4/UCA1SIMO/UCA1TXD/TB0.0/S25
P9.4/ESICI0/A12/C12
R33/LCDCAP
P3.3/TA1.1/TB0CLK/S26
71
P7.7/TA1.2/TB0OUTH/S27
5
P10.1/TA0.0/S28
P9.5/ESICI1/A13/C13
P1.7/UCB0SOMI/UCB0SCL/TA0.2
P7.6/TA0.1/S29
72
P7.5/TA0.2/S30
4
P6.7/TA0CLK/S31
P9.6/ESICI2/A14/C14
P1.6/UCB0SIMO/UCB0SDA/TA0.1
PJ.3/TCK/COUT/SRCPUOFF
73
PJ.2/TMS/ACLK/SROSCOFF
3
PJ.1/TDI/TCLK/MCLK/SRSCG0
P9.7/ESICI3/A15/C15
P1.5/UCB0STE/UCA0CLK/TA0.0/S0
PJ.0/TDO/TB0OUTH/SMCLK/SRSCG1
74
TEST/SBWTCK
2
RST/NMI/SBWTDIO
ESIDVCC
P1.4/UCB0CLK/UCA0STE/TA1.0/S1
DVCC1
100 99 98 97 96 95 94 93 92 91 90 89 88 87 86 85 84 83 82 81 80 79 78 77 76
1
75
P4.3/UCA0SOMI/UCA0RXD/UCB1STE
On devices with UART BSL: P2.0: BSLTX; P2.1: BSLRX
On devices with I2C BSL: P1.6: BSLSDA; P1.7: BSLSCL
Figure 4. MSP430FR6989IPZ Pinout
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2.2.2
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eZ-FET Onboard Emulator With EnergyTrace™ Technology
To keep development easy and cost effective, TI's LaunchPad Development Kits integrate an onboard
emulator, which eliminates the need for expensive programmers. The MSP-EXP430FR6989 has the eZFET emulator (see Figure 5), which is a simple and low-cost debugger that supports all MSP430 device
derivatives.
Figure 5. eZ-FET Emulator
The MSP-EXP430FR6989 LaunchPad features full EnergyTrace++ technology. The EnergyTrace
functionality varies across the MSP portfolio, shown in Table 1.
Table 1. EnergyTrace Technology
Features
EnergyTrace™ Technology
EnergyTrace++™ Technology
Current Monitoring
Yes
Yes
CPU State
No
Yes
Peripheral and System State
No
Yes
All MSP430 MCUs
MSP430FR59xx and FR69xx MCUs
MSP-FET or eZ-FET
MSP-FET or eZ-FET
Devices Supported
Development Tool Required
The eZ-FET also provides a "backchannel" UART-over-USB connection with the host, which can be very
useful during debugging and for easy communication with a PC. The provided UART supports hardware
flow control (RTS and CTS), although by default these signals are not connected to the target.
In Figure 5, the dotted line through J101 divides the eZ-FET emulator from the target area. The signals
that cross this line can be disconnected by jumpers on J101, the isolation jumper block. More details on
the isolation jumper block are in Section 2.2.3.
The eZ-FET hardware can be found in the schematics in Section 6 and in the MSP-EXP430FR6989
Hardware Design Files. The software and more information about the debugger can be found on the eZFET wiki.
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2.2.3
Emulator Connection: Isolation Jumper Block
The isolation jumper block at jumper J101 connects or disconnects signals that cross from the eZ-FET
domain into the MSP430FR6989 target domain. This includes eZ-FET Spy-Bi-Wire signals, application
UART signals, and 3.3-V and 5-V power (see Table 2 and Figure 6).
Reasons to open these connections:
• To remove any and all influence from the eZ-FET emulator for high accuracy target power
measurements
• To control 3-V and 5-V power flow between the eZ-FET and target domains
• To expose the target MCU pins for other use than onboard debugging and application UART
communication
• To expose the programming and UART interface of the eZ-FET so that it can be used for devices other
than the onboard MCU.
Table 2. Isolation Block Connections
Jumper
GND
Description
Ground
5V
5-V VBUS from USB
3V3
3.3-V rail, derived from VBUS in the eZ-FET domain
RTS >>
Backchannel UART: Ready-To-Send, for hardware flow control. The target can use this to indicate whether it is
ready to receive data from the host PC. The arrows indicate the direction of the signal.
CTS <<
Backchannel UART: Clear-To-Send, for hardware flow control. The host PC (through the emulator) uses this to
indicate whether it is ready to receive data. The arrows indicate the direction of the signal.
RXD <<
Backchannel UART: The target FR6989 receives data through this signal. The arrows indicate the direction of the
signal.
TXD >>
Backchannel UART: The target FR6989 sends data through this signal. The arrows indicate the direction of the
signal.
SBW RST
Spy-Bi-Wire emulation: SBWTDIO data signal. This pin also functions as the RST signal (active low).
SBW TST
Spy-Bi-Wire emulation: SBWTCK clock signal. This pin also functions as the TST signal.
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USB Connector
eZ-FET
USB
in
eZ-FET
Emulator
MCU
out
LDO
EnergyTrace
Target MSP430
MCU
BoosterPack Header
Spy-Bi-Wire (SBW)
Emulation
Application UART
3.3V Power
5V Power
BoosterPack Header
MSP430 Target
Isolation
Jumper Block
Figure 6. eZ-FET Isolation Jumper Block Diagram
2.2.4
Application (or "Backchannel") UART
The backchannel UART allows communication with the USB host that is not part of the target application's
main functionality. This is very useful during development, and also provides a communication channel to
the PC host side. This can be used to create graphical user interfaces (GUIs) and other programs on the
PC that communicate with the LaunchPad.
Figure 7 shows the pathway of the backchannel UART. The backchannel UART is the UART on
eUSCI_A1. This UART channel is separate from the UART on the 20-pin BoosterPack connector
(eUSCI_A0).
On the host side, a virtual COM port for the application backchannel UART is generated when the
LaunchPad enumerates on the host. You can use any PC application that interfaces with COM ports,
including terminal applications like Hyperterminal or Docklight, to open this port and communicate with the
target application. You need to identify the COM port for the backchannel. On Windows PCs, Device
Manager can assist.
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Figure 7. Application Backchannel UART in Device Manager
The backchannel UART is the "MSP Application UART1" port. In this case, Figure 7 shows COM13, but
this port can vary from one host PC to the next. After you identify the correct COM port, configure it in
your host application according to its documentation. You can then open the port and begin
communication to it from the host.
On the target MSP430FR6989 side, the backchannel is connected to the eUSCI_A1 module. The eZ-FET
has a configurable baud rate; therefore, it is important that the PC application configures the baud rate to
be the same as what is configured on the eUSCI_A1.
The eZ-FET also supports hardware flow control, if desired. Hardware flow control (CTS and RTS
handshaking) allows the target MSP430FR6989 and the emulator to tell each other to wait before sending
more data. At low baud rates and with simple target applications, flow control may not be necessary.
Applications with higher baud rates and more interrupts to service have a higher likelihood that the will not
be able to read the eUSCI_A1 RXBUF register in time, before the next byte arrives. If this happens, the
eUSCI_A1 UCA1STATW register reports an overrun error.
2.2.5
Special Features
2.2.5.1
Liquid Crystal Display (LCD)
The MSP430FR6989 LaunchPad features an on-board LCD! This LCD is driven by the internal LCD driver
on the MSP430FR6989 device.
There are many available LCD segments, including six full alpha-numeric numbers or letters in addition to
several symbols at the top for various modes or applications. Figure 8 shows the layout of the LCD, and
Table 3 and Table 4 list the mapping of these segments.
Figure 8. LCD Segment Layout
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Table 3. LCD FH-1138P Segment Mapping
12
PIN
COM3
COM2
COM1
COM0
1
A1E
A1F
A1G
A1M
2
A1A
A1B
A1C
A1D
3
A1Q
NEG
A1N
A1DP
4
A1H
A1J
A1K
A1P
5
A2E
A2F
A2G
A2M
6
A2A
A2B
A2C
A2D
7
A2Q
A2COL
A2N
A2DP
8
A2H
A2J
A2K
A2P
A3M
9
A3R
A3F
A3G
10
A3A
A3B
A3C
A3D
11
A3Q
ANT
A3N
A3DP
12
A3H
A3J
A3K
A3P
13
A4R
A4F
A4G
A4M
14
A4A
A4B
A4C
A4D
15
A4Q
A4COL
A4N
A4DP
16
A4H
A4J
A4K
A4P
17
A5E
A5F
A5G
A5M
18
A5A
A5B
A5C
A5D
19
A5Q
DEG
A5N
A5DP
20
A5H
A5J
A5K
A5P
21
COM3
-
-
-
22
-
COM2
-
-
23
-
-
COM1
-
24
-
-
-
COM0
25
-
-
-
-
26
-
-
-
-
27
-
-
-
-
28
-
-
-
-
29
-
-
-
-
30
-
-
-
-
31
-
-
-
-
32
TMR
HRT
REC
!
33
B6
B4
B2
BATT
34
B5
B3
B1
[]
35
A6E
A6F
A6G
A6M
36
A6A
A6B
A6C
A6D
37
A6Q
TX
A6N
RX
38
A6H
A6J
A6K
A6P
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Port Pin
FR6989 Pin
LCD Pin
COM3
COM2
COM1
COM0
S40
LCDM20
P10.2
S39
16
A4H
A4J
A4K
A4P
P5.0
S38
15
A4Q
A4COL
A4N
A4DP
LCDM19
P5.1
S37
14
A4A
A4B
A4C
A4D
P5.2
S36
13
A4R
A4F
A4G
A4M
LCDM18
P5.3
S35
34
B5
B3
B1
[]
P3.0
S34
LCDM17
P3.1
S33
P3.2
S32
LCDM16
P6.7
S31
20
A5H
A5J
A5K
A5P
P7.5
S30
19
A5Q
DEG
A5N
A5DP
LCDM15
P7.6
S29
18
A5A
A5B
A5C
A5D
P10.1
S28
17
A5E
A5F
A5G
A5M
LCDM14
P7.7
S27
33
B6
B4
B2
BATT
P3.3
S26
LCDM13
P3.4
S25
P3.5
S24
LCDM12
P3.6
S23
P3.7
S22
LCDM11
P8.0
S21
4
A1H
A1J
A1K
A1P
P8.1
S20
3
A1Q
NEG
A1N
A1DP
LCDM10
P8.2
S19
2
A1A
A1B
A1C
A1D
P8.3
S18
1
A1E
A1F
A1G
A1M
LCDM9
P7.0
S17
38
A6H
A6J
A6K
A6P
P7.1
S16
37
A6Q
TX
A6N
RX
LCDM8
P7.2
S15
36
A6A
A6B
A6C
A6D
P7.3
S14
35
A6E
A6F
A6G
A6M
LCDM7
P7.4
S13
8
A2H
A2J
A2K
A2P
P5.4
S12
7
A2Q
A2COL
A2N
A2DP
LCDM6
P5.5
S11
6
A2A
A2B
A2C
A2D
P5.6
S10
5
A2E
A2F
A2G
A2M
LCDM5
P5.7
S9
12
A3H
A3J
A3K
A3P
P4.4
S8
11
A3Q
ANT
A3N
A3DP
LCDM4
P4.5
S7
10
A3A
A3B
A3C
A3D
P4.6
S6
9
A3R
A3F
A3G
A3M
LCDM3
P4.7
S5
P10.0
S4
32
TMR
HRT
REC
!
LCDM2
P4.0
S3
P4.1
S2
LCDM1
P1.4
S1
P1.5
S0
2.2.5.2
COM0
S42
P2.7
COM1
P2.5
S41
COM2
S43
P2.6
COM3
P2.4
LCDM21
LCD Pin
FR6989 Pin
LCDM22
LCDMEM
Port Pin
Table 4. LCD-to-MSP Connections
Extended Scan Interface (ESI)
The MSP430FR6989 LaunchPad features pins to access the extended scan interface on the device.
These pins are accessed on the through connector ESI1. Some of these pins are also connected to the
BoosterPack header pins. For applications that use the ESI and a connected BoosterPack, be sure to
check for any pin conflicts. Pins can be disconnected from the ESI header using the 0-Ω resistors R6 to
R12, R14, and R15.
The ESI1 header matches the ESI access header on EVM430-FR6989. This EVM is built to show off the
ESI functionality more thoroughly. Any plugin modules from the EVM430-FR6989 can be reused on the
MSP-EXP430FR6989 LaunchPad. Note that when populating the ESI1 header, it must be plugged in from
the bottom side to match the EVM430-FR6989.
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Power
The board was designed to accommodate various powering methods, including through the on-board eZFET as well as external or BoosterPack power.
Figure 9. MSP-EXP430FR6989 Power Block Diagram
2.3.1
eZ-FET USB Power
The most common power-supply scenario is from USB through the eZ-FET debugger. This provides 5-V
power from the USB and also regulates this power rail to 3.3 V for eZ-FET operation and 3.3 V to the
target side of the LaunchPad. Power from the eZ-FET is controlled by jumper J101. For 3.3 V, make sure
that a jumper is connected across the J101 3V3 terminal.
2.3.2
BoosterPack and External Power Supply
Header J6 is present on the board to supply external power directly. It is important to comply with the
device voltage operation specifications when supplying external power. The MSP430FR6989 has an
operating range of 1.8 V to 3.6 V. More information can be found in the MSP430FR6989 device data
sheet.
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2.4
Measure MSP430 Current Draw
To measure the current draw of the MSP430FR6989 using a multi-meter, use the 3V3 jumper on the
jumper isolation block. The current measured includes the target device and any current drawn through
the BoosterPack headers.
To measure ultra-low power, follow these steps:
1. Remove the 3V3 jumper in the isolation block, and attach an ammeter across this jumper.
2. Consider the effect that the backchannel UART and any circuitry attached to the MSP430FR6989 may
have on current draw. Consider disconnecting these at the isolation jumper block, or at least consider
their current sinking and sourcing capability in the final measurement.
3. Make sure there are no floating inputs/outputs (I/Os). These cause unnecessary extra current draw.
Every I/O should either be driven out or, if it is an input, should be pulled or driven to a high or low
level.
4. Begin target execution.
5. Measure the current. Keep in mind that if the current levels are fluctuating, it may be difficult to get a
stable measurement. It is easier to measure quiescent states.
Alternatively, EnergyTrace++ technology can be used to measure the same current, and see energy
profiles through integrated GUI in CCS and IAR. EnergyTrace allows you to compare various current
profiles and better optimize your energy performance!
2.5
Clocking
The MSP-EXP430FR6989 provides an external clock in addition to the internal clocks in the device.
• Y1: 32-kHz MicroCrystal crystal (MS3V)
The 32-kHz crystal allows for lower LPM3 sleep currents than do the other low-frequency clock sources.
Therefore, the presence of the crystal allows the full range of low-power modes to be used.
The internal clocks in the device default to the following configuration:
• MCLK: DCO 1 MHz
• SMCLK: DCO 1 MHz
• ACLK: REFO 32.768 kHz
For more information about configuring internal clocks and using the external oscillators, see the
MSP430FR69xx Family User's Guide.
2.6
Using the eZ-FET Emulator with a Different Target
The eZ-FET emulator on the LaunchPad can interface to most MSP430 derivative devices, not just the onboard MSP430FR6989 target device.
To do this, disconnect every jumper in the isolation jumper block. This is necessary, because the emulator
cannot connect to more than one target at a time over the Spy-Bi-Wire (SBW) connection.
Next, make sure the target board has proper connections for SBW. Note that to be compatible with SBW,
the capacitor on RST/SBWTDIO cannot be greater than 2.2 nF. The documentation for designing MSP430
JTAG interface circuitry is the MSP430 Hardware Tools User's Guide.
Finally, wire together these signals from the emulator side of the isolation jumper block to the target
hardware:
• 5 V (if 5 V is needed)
• 3.3 V
• GND
• SBWTDIO
• SBWTCK
• TXD (if the UART backchannel is to be used)
• RXD (if the UART backchannel is to be used)
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•
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CTS (if hardware flow control is to be used)
RTS (if hardware flow control is to be used)
This wiring can be done either with jumper wires or by designing the board with a connector that plugs into
the isolation jumper block.
2.7
BoosterPack Pinout
The LaunchPad adheres to the 40-pin LaunchPad pinout standard. A standard was created to aid
compatibility between LaunchPad and BoosterPack tools across the TI ecosystem.
The 40-pin standard is compatible with the 20-pin standard that is used by other LaunchPad kits like the
MSP-EXP430FR4133. This allows some subset of functionality of 40-pin BoosterPack modules to be used
with 20-pin LaunchPad kits.
While most BoosterPack modules are compliant with the standard, some are not. The MSPEXP430FR6989 LaunchPad is compatible with all 40-pin BoosterPack modules that are compliant with the
standard. If the reseller or owner of the BoosterPack does not explicitly indicate compatibility with the
MSP-EXP430FR6989 LaunchPad, compare the schematic of the candidate BoosterPack with the
LaunchPad to ensure compatibility. Keep in mind that sometimes conflicts can be resolved by changing
the MSP430FR6989 device pin function configuration in software. More information about compatibility
can also be found at http://www.ti.com/launchpad.
Figure 10 shows the 40-pin pinout of the MSP430FR6989 LaunchPad.
Note that software configuration of the pin functions plays a role in compatibility. The LaunchPad side of
the dashed line in Figure 10 shows all of the functions for which the MSP430FR6989 device pins can be
configured. This can also be seen in the MSP430FR6989 data sheet. The BoosterPack side of the dashed
line shows the standard. The LaunchPad function whose color matches the BoosterPack function shows
the specific software-configurable function by which the MSP430FR6989 LaunchPad adheres to the
standard.
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Figure 10. LaunchPad to BoosterPack Connector Pinout
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2.8
2.8.1
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Design Files
Hardware
Schematics can be found in Section 6. All design files including schematics, layout, bill of materials
(BOM), Gerber files, and documentation are available in the MSP-EXP430FR6989 Hardware Design Files.
2.8.2
Software
All design files including TI-TXT object-code firmware images, software example projects, and
documentation are available in the MSP-EXP430FR6989 Software Examples.
2.9
Hardware Change log
Table 5. Hardware Change Log
PCB Revision
Rev 1.0
3
Description
Initial Release
Software Examples
There are two software examples included with the MSP430FR6989 LaunchPad (see Table 6), which can
be found in the MSP-EXP430FR6989 Software Examples and are also available in MSP430Ware.
Table 6. Software Examples
BoosterPack
Required
Demo Name
Description
More Details
OutOfBox_FR6989
None
The out-of-box demo pre-programmed on the LaunchPad from
the factory. Demonstrates features of MSP430FR6989 device.
Section 3.1
BlinkLED_FR6989
None
Blinks an LED on the LaunchPad at a fixed interval.
Section 3.2
To use any of the software examples with the LaunchPad, you must have an integrated development
environment (IDE) that supports the MSP430FR6989 device.
Table 7. IDE Minimum Requirements for MSP-EXP430FR6989
Code Composer Studio™ IDE
IAR Embedded Workbench® IDE
CCS v6.1 or later
IAR Embedded Workbench for Texas Instruments 430 6.10 or later
For more details on how to get started quickly, and where to download the latest CCS and IAR IDEs, see
Section 4.
3.1
Out-of-Box Software Example
This section describes the functionality and structure of the out-of-box software that is preloaded on the
EVM.
There are two modes in the out-of-box software, stopwatch mode and temperature sensor mode, which
can be controlled with S1 and S2 push buttons on the LaunchPad. This demo shows how to utilize the
LCD_C module, combined with the RTC counter, ADC, and internal temperature sensor, to implement
simple stopwatch and thermometer.
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3.1.1
Source File Structure
The project is split into multiple files. This makes it easier to navigate and reuse parts of it for other
projects (see Table 8).
Table 8. Source File and Folders
Name
3.1.2
Description
main.c
The out-of-box demo main function, initializations, shared ISRs, and other functions
hal_LCD.c
Hardware abstraction layer for LCD
StopWatchMode.c
Main function file for stopwatch mode
TempSensorMode.c
Main function file for live thermometer mode
Library: Driverlib
Device driver library (http://www.ti.com/tool/msp430driverlib)
Power-up and Idle
Upon powering up the out-of-box demo, the LCD displays a scrolling welcome message. The
MSP430FR6989 then enters a loop, in which the LCD cycles through all of its segments followed by a
scrolling instruction message to "Hold S1 and S2 to switch modes".
3.1.3
Stopwatch Mode
While in the power up and idle state or in the temperature sensor mode, the stopwatch mode can be
entered by holding down both S1 and S2 buttons shortly. The LCD displays scrolling text "STOPWATCH
MODE" to indicate successful entry into this mode.
The MSP430FR6989 initializes the stopwatch calendar to HH:MM:SS:CC = 00:00:00:00, then goes to
sleep in LPM3. Because the onboard LCD has six alphanumeric digits, the stopwatch format is initially
MM:SS:CC, but will become HH:MM:SS when the timer reaches the first hour. This stopwatch counts up
to 23h59m59s before resetting back to 00h00m00s.
By pressing the S1 button, the user can start the stopwatch timer (counts up). While the timer is running,
the MSP430FR6989 sleeps and wakes between LPM3 (waiting for RTC interrupt) and active mode
(incrementing calendar and updating LCD). Pressing the S1 button again will stop the stopwatch timer and
returns the MSP430FR6989 back to LPM3 to conserve power. When the stopwatch timer is stopped,
pressing S2 button will reset the timer back to 00:00:00.
While the stopwatch timer is running, pressing S2 button pauses the LCD at the current time but keeps
the timer running in the background, allowing for the "Split timer" functionality. LCD can be resumed to the
running timer by pressing S2 button again.
3.1.4
Temperature Sensor Mode
While inside the stopwatch mode, the temperature sensor mode can be entered by holding down both S1
and S2 buttons shortly. The LCD displays scrolling text "TEMPSENSOR MODE" to indicate successful
entry into this mode.
Upon entering this mode, the MSP430FR6989 initializes the ADC input to its internal temperature sensor
and starts sampling and conversion at four times per second. Each time an ADC conversion completes,
the LCD shows the calculated temperature to the tenths decimal place.
The temperature unit can be toggled between Celsius and Fahrenheit by pressing the S2 button.
The temperature measurement can also be paused or resumed by pressing the S1 button. While the
temperature measurement is running, the MSP430FR6989 sleeps and wakes between LPM3 (waiting for
ADC sample and conversion to finish) and active mode (processing the results and updating LCD). When
the temperature measurement is paused, the MSP430FR6989 enters LPM3 with the LCD remaining on,
displaying the last measured temperature.
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Software Examples
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Blink LED Example
This very simple software example shows how to software toggle a GPIO to blink an LED on the
LaunchPad.
3.2.1
Source File Structure
The project is split into multiple files. This makes it easier to navigate and reuse parts of it for other
projects (see Table 9).
Table 9. Source File and Folders
Name
Description
main.c
The Blink LED main function
Library: Driverlib
Device driver library (http://www.ti.com/tool/msp430driverlib)
The main code utilizes the MSP430 Driver Library to halt the watchdog timer and to configure or toggle
the GPIO pin connected to the LED inside a software loop.
4
Resources
4.1
Integrated Development Environments
Although the source files can be viewed with any text editor, more can be done with the projects if they
are opened with a development environment like Code Composer Studio™ (CCS), IAR Embedded
Workbench®, or Energia.
4.1.1
TI Cloud Development Tools
TI's Cloud-based software development tools provide instant access to MSPWare content and a webbased IDE.
4.1.1.1
TI Resource Explorer Cloud
TI Resource Explorer Cloud provides a web interface for browsing examples, libraries and documentation
found in MSPWare without having to download files to your local drive (see Figure 11).
Go check out TI Resource Explorer Cloud now at http://dev.ti.com.
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Figure 11. TI Resource Explorer Cloud
4.1.1.2
Code Composer Studio Cloud
Code Composer Studio Cloud is a web-based IDE that allows code edit, compile and download to devices
right from your web browser. It also integrates seamlessly with TI Resource Explorer Cloud with the ability
to import projects directly on the cloud (see Figure 12).
Go check out Code Composer Studio Cloud now at http://dev.ti.com. A full comparison between CCS
Cloud and CCS Desktop is available at this website.
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Figure 12. CCS Cloud
4.1.2
Code Composer Studio
Code Composer Studio Desktop is a professional integrated development environment that supports TI's
Microcontroller and Embedded Processors portfolio. Code Composer Studio comprises a suite of tools
used to develop and debug embedded applications. It includes an optimizing C/C++ compiler, source code
editor, project build environment, debugger, profiler, and many other features.
You can learn more about CCS and download it at http://www.ti.com/tool/ccstudio.
CCS v6.1 or higher is required. When CCS has been launched, and a workspace directory chosen, use
Project>Import Existing CCS Eclipse Project. Direct it to the desired demo project directory that contains
main.c (see Figure 13).
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Figure 13. Directing the Project>Import Function to the Demo Project
Selecting the \CCS subdirectory also works. The CCS-specific files are located there.
When you click OK, CCS should recognize the project and allow you to import it. The indication that CCS
has found it is that the project appears in the box shown in Figure 14, and it has a checkmark to the left of
it.
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Figure 14. When CCS Has Found the Project
Sometimes CCS finds the project but does not show a checkmark; this might mean that your workspace
already has a project by that name. You can resolve this by renaming or deleting that project. (Even if you
do not see it in the CCS workspace, be sure to check the workspace directory on the file system.)
4.1.3
IAR Embedded Workbench for Texas Instruments 430
IAR Embedded Workbench for ARM is another very powerful integrated development environment that
allows you to develop and manage complete embedded application projects. It integrates the IAR C/C++
Compiler, IAR Assembler, IAR ILINK Linker, editor, project manager, command line build utility, and IAR
C-SPY® Debugger.
You can learn more about IAR Embedded Workbench and download it at https://www.iar.com/iarembedded-workbench/arm.
IAR 6.10 or higher is required. To open the demo in IAR, click File>Open>Workspace…, and browse to
the *.eww workspace file inside the \IAR subdirectory of the desired demo. All workspace information is
contained within this file.
The subdirectory also has an *.ewp project file. This file can be opened into an existing workspace by
clicking Project>Add-Existing-Project….
Although the software examples have all of the code required to run them, IAR users may download and
install MSP430Ware, which contains MSP430 libraries and the TI Resource Explorer. These are already
included in a CCS installation (unless the user selected otherwise).
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4.1.4
Energia
Energia is a simple, open-source, and community-driven code editor that is based on the Wiring and
Arduino framework. Energia provides unmatched ease of use through very high level APIs that can be
used across hardware platforms. Energia is a light-weight IDE that does not have the full feature set of
CCS or IAR. However, Energia is great for anyone who wants to get started very quickly or who does not
have significant coding experience.
You can learn more about Energia and download it at http://www.energia.nu.
4.2
LaunchPad Websites
More information about the LaunchPad kits, supported BoosterPack modules, and available resources can
be found at:
• MSP-EXP430FR6989 tool folder: resources specific to this particular LaunchPad
• TI's LaunchPad portal: information about all LaunchPad kits from TI
4.3
MSPWare and TI Resource Explorer
TI Resource Explorer is a tool integrated into CCS that allows you to browse through available design
resources. TI Resource Explorer will help you quickly find what you need inside packages including
MSPWare, ControlSuite, TivaWare and more. TI Resource Explorer is well organized to find everything
that you need quickly, and you can import software projects into your workspace in one click!
TI Resource Explorer Cloud is one of the TI Cloud Development tools, and is tightly integrated with CCS
Cloud. See Section 4.1.1 for more information.
MSPWare is a collection of code examples, software libraries, data sheets and other design resources for
ALL MSP devices delivered in a convenient package – essentially everything developers need to become
MSP experts!
In addition to providing a complete collection of existing MSP design resources, MSPWare also includes a
high level API called MSP Driver Library. This library makes it easy to talk to MSP hardware. More
information can be found at http://www.ti.com/tool/mspware.
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Figure 15. Using TI Resource Explorer to Browse MSP-EXP430FR6989 in MSPWare
Inside TI Resource Explorer, these examples and many more can be found, and easily imported into CCS
with one click.
4.4
FRAM Utilities
The TI FRAM Utilities is a collection of embedded software utilities that leverage the ultra-low-power and
virtually unlimited write endurance of FRAM. The utilities are available for MSP430FRxx FRAM
microcontrollers and provide example code to help start application development.
4.4.1
Compute Through Power Loss
Compute Through Power Loss is a utility API set that enables ease of use with LPMx.5 low-power modes
and a powerful shutdown mode that allows an application to save and restore critical system components
when a power loss is detected.
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4.5
4.5.1
MSP430FR6989
Device Documentation
At some point, you will probably want more information about the MSP430FR6989 device. For every MSP
device, the documentation is organized as shown in Table 10.
Table 10. How MSP Device Documentation is Organized
Document
4.5.2
For MSP430FR6989
Description
Device family
user's guide
MSP430FR58xx, MSP430FR59xx,
MSP430FR68xx, and MSP430FR69xx Family
User's Guide
Architectural information about the device,
including all modules and peripherals such as
clocks, timers, ADC, and so on.
Device-specific
data sheet
MSP430FR698x(1), MSP430FR598x(1) MixedSignal Microcontrollers data sheet
Device-specific information and all parametric
information for this device
MSP430FR6989 Code Examples
MSP430FR5x8x, MSP430FR692x, MSP430FR6x7x, MSP430FR6x8x Code Examples is a set of very
simple C examples that demonstrate how to use the entire set of MSP430 peripherals (including, serial
communication, ADC12, LCD_C, Timer_A, Timer_B, and others) through direct register access.
Every MSP derivative has a set of these code examples. When starting a new project or adding a new
peripheral, these examples serve as a great starting point.
4.5.3
MSP430 Application Notes and TI Designs
There are many application notes that can be found at http://www.ti.com/msp430, in addition to TI Designs
with practical design examples and topics.
4.6
4.6.1
Community Resources
TI E2E™ Community
Search the forums at e2e.ti.com. If you cannot find your answer, post your question to the community!
4.6.2
Community at Large
Many online communities focus on the LaunchPad – for example, http://www.43oh.com. You can find
additional tools, resources, and support from these communities.
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FAQs
Q: I can't get the backchannel UART to connect. What's wrong?
A:
•
•
•
Check the following:
Do the baud rate in the host terminal application and the eUSCI settings match?
Are the appropriate jumpers in place on the isolation jumper block?
Probe on RXD and send data from the host. If you don't see data, it might be a problem on the host
side.
• Probe on TXD while sending data from the MSP. If you don't see data, it might be a configuration
problem with the eUSCI module.
• Consider the use of the hardware flow control lines (especially for higher baud rates).
Q: Is this the same LCD as the MSP430FR4133 LaunchPad?
A: Yes, this is the exact same LCD. However, there are two differences: the physical pin connections to
the LCD and the LCD module in the MSP devices themselves. The MSP430FR4133 device has the
LCD_E module, while the MSP430FR6989 has the LCD_C module. See the application note Designing
with MSP430 MCUs and Segment LCDs for more information on the differences between the LCD
modules.
Q: Can I purchase the ESI plug-in boards separately from TI?
A: These plug-in boards only come with the EVM430-FR6989 EVM, however, all design files are made
available for you to create your own. See the associated TI Design TIDM-LC-WATERMTR for hardware
design resources and Gerber files.
Q: The MSP G2 LaunchPad had a socket, allowing me change the target device. Why doesn't this
LaunchPad use one?
A: This LaunchPad provides more functionality, and this means using a device with more pins. Sockets for
devices with this many pins are too expensive for the LaunchPad target price.
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Schematics
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6
Schematics
1
A
B
C
D
2
3
66
65
64
63
2
3
4
5
P1.0/TA0.1/DMAE0/RTCCLK/A0/C0/VREF-/VEREFP1.1/TA0.2/TA1CLK/COUT/A1/C1/VREF+/VEREF+
P1.2/TA1.1/TA0CLK/COUT/A2/C2
P1.3/TA1.2/ESITEST4/A3/C3
P1.4/UCB0CLK/UCA0STE/TA1.0/S1
P1.5/UCB0STE/UCA0CLK/TA0.0/S0
P1.6/UCB0SIMO/UCB0SDA/TA0.1
P1.7/UCB0SOMI/UCB0SCL/TA0.2
51
50
49
48
14
15
16
17
P2.0/UCA0SIMO/UCA0TXD/TB0.6/TB0CLK
P2.1/UCA0SOMI/UCA0RXD/TB0.5/DMAE0
P2.2/UCA0CLK/TB0.4/RTCCLK
P2.3/UCA0STE/TB0OUTH
P2.4/TB0.3/COM4/S43
P2.5/TB0.4/COM5/S42
P2.6/TB0.5/ESIC1OUT/COM6/S41
P2.7/TB0.6/ESIC2OUT/COM7/S40
23
24
25
39
40
41
42
43
P3.0/UCB1CLK/S34
P3.1/UCB1SIMO/UCB1SDA/S33
P3.2/UCB1SOMI/UCB1SCL/S32
P3.3/TA1.1/TB0CLK/S26
P3.4/UCA1SIMO/UCA1TXD/TB0.0/S25
P3.5/UCA1SOMI/UCA1RXD/TB0.1/S24
P3.6/UCA1CLK/TB0.2/S23
P3.7/UCA1STE/TB0.3/S22
96
97
100
1
91
92
93
94
P4.0/UCB1SIMO/UCB1SDA/MCLK/S3
P4.1/UCB1SOMI/UCB1SCL/ACLK/S2
P4.2/UCA0SIMO/UCA0TXD/UCB1CLK
P4.3/UCA0SOMI/UCA0RXD/UCB1STE
P4.4/UCB1STE/TA1CLK/S8
P4.5/UCB1CLK/TA1.0/S7
P4.6/UCB1SIMO/UCB1SDA/TA1.1/S6
P4.7/UCB1SOMI/UCB1SCL/TA1.2/S5
19
20
21
22
87
88
89
90
P5.0/TA1.1/MCLK/S38
P5.1/TA1.2/S37
P5.2/TA1.0/TA1CLK/ACLK/S36
P5.3/UCB1STE/S35
P5.4/UCA1SIMO/UCA1TXD/S12
P5.5/UCA1SOMI/UCA1RXD/S11
P5.6/UCA1CLK/S10
P5.7/UCA1STE/TB0CLK/S9
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
34
P6.0/R23
P6.1/R13/LCDREF
P6.2/COUT/R03
P6.3/COM0
P6.4/TB0.0/COM1
P6.5/TB0.1/COM2
P6.6/TB0.2/COM3
P6.7/TA0CLK/S31
52
53
54
55
56
35
36
38
P7.0/TA0CLK/S17
P7.1/TA0.0/S16
P7.2/TA0.1/S15
P7.3/TA0.2/S14
P7.4/SMCLK/S13
P7.5/TA0.2/S30
P7.6/TA0.1/S29
P7.7/TA1.2/TB0OUTH/S27
1
2
4
P8.0/RTCCLK/S21
P8.1/DMAE0/S20
P8.2/S19
P8.3/MCLK/S18
P8.4/A7/C7
P8.5/A6/C6
P8.6/A5/C5
P8.7/A4/C4
5
6
44
45
46
47
59
60
61
62
A
P9.0/ESICH0/ESITEST0/A8/C8 67
P9.1/ESICH1/ESITEST1/A9/C9 68
P9.2/ESICH2/ESITEST2/A10/C10 69
P9.3/ESICH3/ESITEST3/A11/C11 70
P9.4/ESICI0/A12/C12 71
P9.5/ESICI1/A13/C13 72
P9.6/ESICI2/A14/C14 73
P9.7/ESICI3/A15/C15 74
P10.0/SMCLK/S4 95
P10.1/TA0.0/S28 37
P10.2/TA1.0/SMCLK/S39 18
ESIVCC
75
ESIVSS
76
ESICI
77
ESICOM
78
R33/LCDCAP
B
6
PJ.0/TDO/TB0OUTH/SMCLK/SRSCG130
PJ.1/TDI/TCLK/MCLK/SRSCG 31
PJ.2/TMS/ACLK/SROSCOFF 32
PJ.3/TCK/COUT/SRCPUOFF 33
PJ.4/LFXIN
PJ.5/LFXOUT
84
85
PJ.6/HFXIN
PJ.7/HFXOUT
82
81
DVCC1
DVCC2
DVCC3
AVCC1
27
58
99
79
AVSS1
AVSS2
AVSS3
83
86
80
DVSS1
DVSS2
DVSS3
26
57
98
C
D
RST/NMI/SBWTDIO 29
TEST/SBWTCK 28
3
4
5
6
Figure 16. Schematics (1 of 6)
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Schematics
www.ti.com
1
2
3
4
5
6
A
A
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
40
39
38
37
36
35
34
33
32
31
20
19
18
17
16
15
14
13
12
11
B
B
1
3
5
7
9
11
13
15
C
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
38
37
36
35
34
33
32
31
30
29
28
27
26
25
24
23
22
21
C
2
4
6
8
10
12
14
16
D
D
1
2
3
4
5
6
Figure 17. Schematics (2 of 6)
30
MSP430FR6989 LaunchPad™ Development Kit (MSP‑EXP430FR6989)
Copyright © 2015, Texas Instruments Incorporated
SLAU627A – May 2015 – Revised July 2015
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Schematics
www.ti.com
1
2
3
4
5
6
A
1
2
A
1
2
3
1
2
1
2
3
B
B
C
C
1
2
1
2
1
2
D
D
1
2
3
4
5
6
Figure 18. Schematics (3 of 6)
SLAU627A – May 2015 – Revised July 2015
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31
Schematics
www.ti.com
1
2
3
4
5
6
A
A
TP
16
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
B
V+ 2
B
NO1
3
IN1
5
NO2
7
IN2
8
COM2
4
C
6
C
COM1
GND
1
D
D
1
2
3
4
5
6
Figure 19. Schematics (4 of 6)
32
MSP430FR6989 LaunchPad™ Development Kit (MSP‑EXP430FR6989)
Copyright © 2015, Texas Instruments Incorporated
SLAU627A – May 2015 – Revised July 2015
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Schematics
www.ti.com
2
3
4
5
6
2
1
3
1
64
63
62
61
60
59
58
57
56
55
54
53
52
51
50
49
A
TP
A
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
B
1
3
5
7
9
11
13
15
17
19
48
47
46
45
44
43
42
41
40
39
38
37
36
35
34
33
2
4
6
8
10
12
14
16
18
20
B
C
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
32
C
D
D
1
2
3
4
5
6
Figure 20. Schematics (5 of 6)
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33
Schematics
www.ti.com
1
A
S
2
3
4
5
6
A
S1*6
5
4
3
2
1
1
2
3
IO1 VCC 6
IO2 IO4 5
GND IO3 4
B
B
6
EN
OUT
3
GND
IN
2
1
C
C
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
D
D
1
1
2
3
4
5
6
Figure 21. Schematics (6 of 6)
34
MSP430FR6989 LaunchPad™ Development Kit (MSP‑EXP430FR6989)
Copyright © 2015, Texas Instruments Incorporated
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Revision History
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Revision History
Changes from May 9, 2015 to July 20, 2015 .................................................................................................................... Page
•
Throughout the document, changed the link destinations for the MSP-EXP430FR6989 Hardware Design Files and the
MSP‑EXP430FR6989 Software Examples ............................................................................................ 1
NOTE: Page numbers for previous revisions may differ from page numbers in the current version.
SLAU627A – May 2015 – Revised July 2015
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Revision History
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