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While much of the material from the second edition has been retained for this one, there have been some signi cant changes and additions for this edition.
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INTRODUCTION
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1 Some of the information was given in the rst edition before prerequisite informa-
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tion was presented. Some chapters have been reordered and changed to eliminate this from being a problem in the second edition, and this has been continued in the third edition. All pseudo-code examples are written in C. C is the most popular high-level language for PIC microcontroller application development (as well as most technical programming). I have followed C conventions in all areas of the book when presenting information or data, wherever possible. A .zip le of the source code used in this book can be found at: http://www. books.mcgraw-hill.com/authors/predkopacpic A table format for register de nitions has been used in this edition to help make nding speci c information easier. Bits are de ned from the most signi cant to least signi cant to make translating the bit numbers to values simpler. A glossary of terms used in the book has been included. This glossary has been optimized for the PIC microcontroller and the concepts required for it. Holes in information and data have been eliminated. Most of the references to the PIC17 (including sample projects) have been removed. Microchip does not have any plans for new PIC17 architecture parts and the ones available do not take advantage of modern device features like Flash program memory. As noted above, this book has been written for readers with a knowledge of programming and electronics. The introductory electronics and programming information that was found in the CD-ROM that accompanied this book have been removed; however, some of the information pertinent to the PIC microcontroller has been retained. More glossary/appendix reference data has been provided. The Conventions Used in This Book section of the introduction has been expanded to include all mathematical operators and symbols used in the text and formulas. The example experiments, projects, and tools have been enhanced. The experiments, projects, and tools have been relabeled to avoid confusion regarding the order in which information is presented. In the original edition, the applications were labeled according to the order in which they were developed. In this edition, the experiments and projects have been labeled according to what category of application they come under and the order in which they appear. There are a number of new experiments, projects, and tools added to this book. These additions are used to demonstrate new functions or clarify areas that were ambiguous. Complete schematics and bills of material are available for all the applications that are presented in this book. The El Cheapo programmer PCB that was included with the book has not been included in this edition due to the dif culty in creating a common interface to the PC that does not require preprogrammed parts. Instead, there are web coupons available for you to order Microchip development tools.
INTRODUCTION
16 PC Interface code has been tested on a variety of PCs. While I cannot guarantee
that the code will work on all PCs, it should be robust enough to work on most without problems. I have tried to include both MS-DOS as well as Microsoft Windows code for the projects. All parts speci ed in this book are available easily from a variety of sources. Where there can be confusion with regards to the parts, I have listed distributor part numbers in the text. The latest PIC microcontroller devices and features are presented. The eight and fourteen pin PIC microcontrollers along with the latest EEPROM/Flash and PIC18 microcontroller parts and their features have been added to this book. I realize that between the time when this was written and when the book comes to print even more parts will be added. Please consult the Microchip web site for the latest list of available PIC microcontroller part numbers. With the description of each interface, I have included sample code that can be placed directly into your applications. These snippets of code are written with constants or variables that are described in the accompanying text. To help you with your application development I have pulled out many of the experiments that dealt with speci c interfaces and added a chapter on DC and stepper motor control. New chapters on assembly language and macro programming have been added to help you understand how optimal code is developed and how it is measured. The measurements that I introduce may be considered somewhat unusual, but I believe they are appropriate for real-time microcontroller applications.
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