I don't know symbols, I can't grasp the logic expressed in terms of a 4 year degree.
Manufactures and to a certain extent retailers, for "legal implications" feel they need to be very cautious giving out advice to avoid the dreaded law suit.
I don't know symbols,
I can't grasp the logic expressed in terms of a 4 year degree.
Others seem like they try to help but do so with trying to impress how smart they are instead of how dumb I am.
The amount of stuff they can handle is dictated by The amount of program space they have available (how big the program can beThe amount of sRam they have available (how much data they can manipulateHow many digital inputs/ouputs they have availableHow many Analog input/outputs they have available
.... not to mention the degree of cunning you employ in your code, from almost trivial things like using bytes as variables where we might lean towards ints, through to using clever algorithms to save time and memory.
not necessarily in a format of technical expertise but in plain English, helping others who follow to avoid the pitfalls I can't.
I just can't believe a board is designed with 56+ pins but only 3 to 5 are usable at a time
If I knew schematics and nomenclature... chances are pretty good I wouldn't be asking the question, 'cause I'd know electronics.
I just can't believe a board is designed with 56+ pins but only 3 to 5 are usable at a time because of power limitations, or documented as how to increase that limitation.
Basic, Beginner, (any thing NON-ELECTRONIC) terms.