I'm using a TC1262-3.3VDBTR as my voltage regulator. I've tried powering the project with a 9v...Did you read the datasheet for that regulator?
// Arduino 07 - Servo, Serial Monitor, and Joystick
//This program controls a servo motor continuously
//according to the input provided from a joystick
//and shows joystick input and output to servo on the screen
//of an attached computer, via the Arduino Serial Monitor.
#define SERVO_PIN 9
#define GROUND_JOY_PIN A3 //joystick ground pin will connect to Arduino analog pin A3
#define VOUT_JOY_PIN A2 //joystick +5 V pin will connect to Arduino analog pin A2
#define XJOY_PIN A1 //X axis reading from joystick will go into analog pin A1
Servo myservo ;
pinMode(VOUT_JOY_PIN, OUTPUT) ; //pin A3 shall be used as output
pinMode(GROUND_JOY_PIN, OUTPUT) ; //pin A2 shall be used as output
digitalWrite(VOUT_JOY_PIN, HIGH) ; //set pin A3 to high (+5V)
digitalWrite(GROUND_JOY_PIN,LOW) ; //set pin A3 to low (ground)
int joystickXVal = analogRead(XJOY_PIN) ; //read joystick input on pin A1
Serial.print(joystickXVal); //print the value from A1
Serial.println(" = input from joystick"); //print "=input from joystick" next to the value
Serial.print((joystickXVal+520)/10); //print a from A1 calculated, scaled value
Serial.println(" = output to servo"); //print "=output to servo" next to the value
int aVal = analogRead(A0);
float rat = aVal/10230.0;
class Routinefrom which all other routines will inherit. _delay will be assigned in constructor and tells how at what intervals do I need to perform this routine. TimePassed measures time since last action. Delay() is a simple accessor and DoWork() is an action that needs to be performed.
unsigned int _delay;
unsigned int _timePassed;
virtual int Delay() = 0;
virtual void DoWork() = 0;
for (unsigned int i = 0; i < RoutineCount; i++)And Routines is defined like so:
if (Routines->Delay() == -1)
else if (Routines->_timePassed + (millis() - LastMeasure) >= Routines->Delay())
Routines->_timePassed = 0;
Routines->_timePassed += (millis() - LastMeasure);
USSRoutine Sound(200);Is this a good approach? Is there room for improvement? Are there any caveats to it?
There are so many versions of the board now that it's been difficult to chose the right one.Since you ask the question, the answer is still the same - Uno. The project doesn't sound big enough to merit a Mega and, if you preferred the likes of a Nano, you wouldn't be asking. As for RTC, the DS3231 is only a dollar more than the popular DS1307, and generally a far better bet, but the usual module is a lot more bulky.
A rheometer is a laboratory device used to measure the way in which a liquid, suspension or slurry flows in response to applied forces. It is used for those fluids which cannot be defined by a single value of viscosity and therefore require more parameters to be set and measured than is the case for a viscometer. It measures the rheology of the fluid.Just do we can see what you are trying to do.
There are two distinctively different types of rheometers. Rheometers that control the applied shear stress or shear strain are called rotational or shear rheometers, whereas rheometers that apply extensional stress or extensional strain are extensional rheometers. Rotational or shear type rheometers are usually designed as either a native strain-controlled instrument (control and apply a user-defined shear strain which can then measure the resulting shear stress) or a native stress-controlled instrument (control and apply a user-defined shear stress and measure the resulting shear strain).
I am getting 100% but nothing shows up in the serial monitor.What sketch did you upload? Does the sketch send anything to serial monitor?