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INTRODUCTION: The fundamental aim of this project is to develop an embedded system to design a wireless weather monitoring system which enables to monitor the weather parameter in an industry or anywhere by using Zigbee technology and display the parameter on the PCs screen using visual basic. In this project we are working in the stream of EMBEDDED SYSTEMS. An embedded system is a combination of software and hardware to perform a dedicated task. 1.1 Introduction of Embedded System: An Embedded System is a combination of computer hardware and software, and perhaps additional mechanical or other parts, designed to perform a specific function. A good example is the microwave oven. Almost every household has one, and tens of millions of them are used every day, but very few people realize that a processor and software are involved in the preparation of their lunch or dinner. This is in direct contrast to the personal computer in the family room. It too is comprised of computer hardware and software and mechanical components (disk drives, for example). However, a personal computer is not designed to perform a specific function rather; it is able to do many different things. Many people use the term general-purpose computer to make this distinction clear. As shipped, a general-purpose computer is a blank slate; the manufacturer does not know what the customer will do wish it. One customer may use it for a network file server another may use it exclusively for playing games, and a third may use it to write the next great American novel. Frequently, an embedded system is a component within some larger system. For example, modern cars and trucks contain many embedded systems. One embedded system controls the anti-lock brakes, other monitors and controls the vehicle's emissions, and a third displays information on the dashboard. In some cases, these embedded systems are connected by some sort of a communication network, but that is certainly not a requirement.

At the possible risk of confusing you, it is important to point out that a general-purpose computer is itself made up of numerous embedded systems. For example, my computer consists of a keyboard, mouse, video card, modem, hard drive, floppy drive, and sound card-each of which is an embedded system. Each of these devices contains a processor and software and is designed to perform a specific function. For example, the modem is designed to send and receive digital data over analog telephone line. That's it and all of the other devices can be summarized in a single sentence as well.

If an embedded system is designed well, the existence of the processor and software could be completely unnoticed by the user of the device. Such is the case for a microwave oven, VCR, or alarm clock. In some cases, it would even be possible to build an equivalent device that does not contain the processor and software. This could be done by replacing the combination with a custom integrated circuit that performs the same functions in hardware. However, a lot of flexibility is lost when a design is hard-cooled in this way. It is mush easier, and cheaper, to change a few lines of software than to redesign a piece of custom hardware. 1.2 History and Future: Given the definition of embedded systems earlier is this chapter; the first such systems could not possibly have appeared before 1971. That was the year Intel introduced the world's first microprocessor. This chip, the 4004, was designed for use in a line of business calculators produced by the Japanese Company Busicom. In 1969, Busicom asked Intel to design a set of custom integrated circuits-one for each of their new calculator models. The 4004 was Intel's response rather than design custom hardware for each calculator, Intel proposed a generalpurpose circuit that could be used throughout the entire line of calculators. Intel's idea was that the software would give each calculator its unique set of features. The microcontroller was an overnight success, and its use increased steadily over the next decade. Early embedded applications included unmanned space probes, computerized traffic lights, and aircraft flight control systems. In the 1980s, embedded systems quietly rode the waves of the microcomputer age and brought microprocessors into every part of our kitchens

(bread machines, food processors, and microwave ovens), living rooms (televisions, stereos, and remote controls), and workplaces (fax machines, pagers, laser printers, cash registers, and credit card readers). It seems inevitable hat the number of embedded systems will continue to increase rapidly. Already there are promising new embedded devices that have enormous market potential; light switches and thermostats that can be central computer, intelligent air-bag systems that don't inflate when children or small adults are present, pal-sized electronic organizers and personal digital assistants (PDAs), digital cameras, and dashboard navigation systems. Clearly, individuals who possess the skills and desire to design the next generation of embedded systems will be in demand for quite some time. 1.3 Real Time Systems: One subclass of embedded is worthy of an introduction at this point. As commonly defined, a real-time system is a computer system that has timing constraints. In other words, a real-time system is partly specified in terms of its ability to make certain calculations or decisions in a timely manner. These important calculations are said to have deadlines for completion. And, for all practical purposes, a missed deadline is just as bad as a wrong answer. The issue of what if a deadline is missed is a crucial one. For example, if the real-time system is part of an airplane's flight control system, it is possible for the lives of the passengers and crew to be endangered by a single missed deadline. However, if instead the system is involved in satellite communication, the damage could be limited to a single corrupt data packet. The more severe the consequences, the more likely it will be said that the deadline is "hard" and thus, the system is a hard real-time system. Real-time systems at the other end of this discussion are said to have "soft" deadlines. All of the topics and examples presented in this book are applicable to the designers of real-time system who is more delight in his work. He must guarantee reliable operation of the software and hardware under all the possible conditions and to the degree that human lives depend upon three system's proper execution, engineering calculations and descriptive paperwork.

1.4 Application Areas Nearly 99 per cent of the processors manufactured end up in embedded systems. The embedded system market is one of the highest growth areas as these systems are used in very market segment- consumer electronics, office automation, industrial automation, biomedical engineering, wireless communication, data communication, telecommunications, transportation, military and so on. 1.4.1 Consumer appliances: At home we use a number of embedded systems which include digital camera, digital diary, DVD player, electronic toys, microwave oven, remote controls for TV and air-conditioner, VCO player, video game consoles, video recorders etc. Todays hightech car has about 20 embedded systems for transmission control, engine spark control, airconditioning, navigation etc. Even wristwatches are now becoming embedded systems. The palmtops are powerful embedded systems using which we can carry out many general-purpose tasks such as playing games and word processing. 1.4.2 Office automation: The office automation products using em embedded systems are copying machine, fax machine, key telephone, modem, printer, scanner etc. 1.4.3 Industrial automation: Today a lot of industries use embedded systems for process control. These include pharmaceutical, cement, sugar, oil exploration, nuclear energy, electricity generation and transmission. The embedded systems for industrial use are designed to carry out specific tasks such as monitoring the temperature, pressure, humidity, voltage, current etc., and then take appropriate action based on the monitored levels to control other devices or to send information to a centralized monitoring station. In hazardous industrial environment, where human presence has to be avoided, robots are used, which are programmed to do specific jobs. The robots are now becoming very powerful and carry out many interesting and complicated tasks such as hardware assembly. 1.4.4 Medical electronics: Almost every medical equipment in the hospital is an embedded system. These equipments include diagnostic aids such as ECG, EEG, blood pressure measuring devices, X-ray scanners; equipment used in blood analysis, radiation, colonscopy, endoscopy etc. Developments in medical electronics have paved way for more accurate diagnosis of diseases.

1.4.5 Computer networking: Computer networking products such as bridges, routers, Integrated Services Digital Networks (ISDN), Asynchronous Transfer Mode (ATM), X.25 and frame relay switches are embedded systems which implement the necessary data communication protocols. For example, a router interconnects two networks. The two networks may be running different protocol stacks. The routers function is to obtain the data packets from incoming pores, analyze the packets and send them towards the destination after doing necessary protocol conversion. Most networking equipments, other than the end systems (desktop computers) we use to access the networks, are embedded systems 1.4.6 Telecommunications: In the field of telecommunications, the embedded systems can be categorized as subscriber terminals and network equipment. The subscriber terminals such as key telephones, ISDN phones, terminal adapters, web cameras are embedded systems. The network equipment includes multiplexers, multiple access systems, Packet Assemblers Dissemblers (PADs), sate11ite modems etc. IP phone, IP gateway, IP gatekeeper etc. are the latest embedded systems that provide very low-cost voice communication over the Internet. 1.4.7 Wireless technologies: Advances in mobile communications are paving way for many interesting applications using embedded systems. The mobile phone is one of the marvels of the last decade of the 20h century. It is a very powerful embedded system that provides voice communication while we are on the move. The Personal Digital Assistants and the palmtops can now be used to access multimedia services over the Internet. Mobile communication infrastructure such as base station controllers, mobile switching centers are also powerful embedded systems. 1.4.8 Insemination: Testing and measurement are the fundamental requirements in all scientific and engineering activities. The measuring equipment we use in laboratories to measure parameters such as weight, temperature, pressure, humidity, voltage, current etc. are all embedded systems. Test equipment such as oscilloscope, spectrum analyzer, logic analyzer, protocol analyzer, radio communication test set etc. are embedded systems built around powerful processors. Thank to miniaturization, the test and measuring equipment are now becoming portable facilitating easy testing and measurement in the field by field-personnel.

1.4.9 Security: Security of persons and information has always been a major issue. We need to protect our homes and offices; and also the information we transmit and store. Developing embedded systems for security applications is one of the most lucrative businesses nowadays. Security devices at homes, offices, airports etc. for authentication and verification are embedded systems. Encryption devices are nearly 99 per cent of the processors that are manufactured end up in~ embedded systems. Embedded systems find applications in . every industrial segment- consumer electronics, transportation, avionics, biomedical engineering, manufacturing, process control and industrial automation, data communication, telecommunication, defense, security etc. Used to encrypt the data/voice being transmitted on communication links such as telephone lines. Biometric systems using fingerprint and face recognition are now being extensively used for user authentication in banking applications as well as for access control in high security buildings. 1.4.10 Finance: Financial dealing through cash and cheques are now slowly paving way for transactions using smart cards and ATM (Automatic Teller Machine, also expanded as Any Time Money) machines. Smart card, of the size of a credit card, has a small micro-controller and memory; and it interacts with the smart card reader! ATM machine and acts as an electronic wallet. Smart card technology has the capability of ushering in a cashless society. Well, the list goes on. It is no exaggeration to say that eyes wherever you go, you can see, or at least feel, the work of an embedded system! 1.5 Overview of Embedded System Architecture Every embedded system consists of custom-built hardware built around a Central Processing Unit (CPU). This hardware also contains memory chips onto which the software is loaded. The software residing on the memory chip is also called the firmware. The embedded system

architecture can be represented as a layered architecture as shown in Fig. The operating system runs above the hardware, and the application software runs above the operating system. The same architecture is applicable to any computer including a desktop computer. However, there are significant differences. It is not compulsory to have an operating system in every embedded system. For small appliances such as remote control units, air conditioners, toys etc., there is no need for an operating system and you can write only the software specific to that application. For applications involving complex processing, it is advisable to have an operating system. In such a case, you need to integrate the application software with the operating system and then transfer the entire software on to the memory chip. Once the software is transferred to the memory chip, the software will continue to run for a long time you dont need to reload new software. Now, let us see the details of the various building blocks of the hardware of an embedded system. As shown in Fig. the building blocks are; Central Processing Unit (CPU) Memory (Read-only Memory and Random Access Memory) Input Devices Output devices Communication interfaces Application-specific circuitry

fig 1.5 b 1.5.1 Central Processing Unit (CPU): The Central Processing Unit (processor, in short) can be any of the following: microcontroller, microprocessor or Digital Signal Processor (DSP). A micro-controller is a low-cost processor. Its main attraction is that on the chip itself, there will be many other components such as memory, serial communication interface, analog-to digital converter etc. So, for small applications, a micro-controller is the best choice as the number of external components required will be very less. On the other hand, microprocessors are more powerful, but you need to use many external components with them. D5P is used mainly for applications in which signal processing is involved such as audio and video processing. 1.5.2 Memory: The memory is categorized as Random Access 11emory (RAM) and Read Only Memory (ROM). The contents of the RAM will be erased if power is switched off to the chip, whereas ROM retains the contents even if the power is switched off. So, the firmware is stored in the ROM. When power is switched on, the processor reads the ROM; the program is program is executed. 1.5.3 Input devices: Unlike the desktops, the input devices to an embedded system have very limited capability. There will be no keyboard or a mouse, and hence interacting with the embedded system is no

easy task. Many embedded systems will have a small keypad-you press one key to give a specific command. A keypad may be used to input only the digits. Many embedded systems used in process control do not have any input device for user interaction; they take inputs from sensors or transducers 1fnd produce electrical signals that are in turn fed to other systems. 1.5.4 Output devices: The output devices of the embedded systems also have very limited capability. Some embedded systems will have a few Light Emitting Diodes (LEDs) to indicate the health status of the system modules, or for visual indication of alarms. A small Liquid Crystal Display (LCD) may also be used to display some important parameters. 1.5.5 Communication interfaces: The embedded systems may need to, interact with other embedded systems at they may have to transmit data to a desktop. To facilitate this, the embedded systems are provided with one or a few communication interfaces such as RS232, RS422, RS485, Universal Serial Bus (USB), IEEE 1394, Ethernet etc. 1.5.6 Application-specific circuitry: Sensors, transducers, special processing and control circuitry may be required fat an embedded system, depending on its application. This circuitry interacts with the processor to carry out the necessary work. The entire hardware has to be given power supply either through the 230 volts main supply or through a battery. The hardware has to design in such a way that the power consumption is minimized. 1.6 CONCLUSION: Embedded Systems plays a vital role in our day today life. They are used for household appliances like microwave oven to the satellite applications. They provide good man to machine interface. Automation is the further step in the world of Embedded Systems, which includes the elimination of the human being in the mundane applications. They are cost effective, accurate and can work in any conditions and round the clock.

2.BLOCK DIAGRAM: 2.1 Transmitter Section:

Power Supply

Weather Sensors

ADC

MAX232

Zigbee Module

Crystal Oscillator AT89S52


I2C Protocol

EEPROM RESET

Fig 2.1

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2.2 Receiver Section:

Power Supply Zigbee Module

MONITOR MAX232

CPU

Fig 2.2

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3.POWER SUPPLY: The input to the circuit is applied from the regulated power supply. The a.c. input i.e., 230V from the mains supply is step down by the transformer to 12V and is fed to a rectifier. The output obtained from the rectifier is a pulsating d.c voltage. So in order to get a pure d.c voltage, the output voltage from the rectifier is fed to a filter to remove any a.c components present even after rectification. Now, this voltage is given to a voltage regulator to obtain a pure constant dc voltage.

230V AC 50Hz

D.C Output

Step down transformer

Bridge Rectifier

Regulator

Filter

Fig: 3 Power supply 3.1 Rectifier: The output from the transformer is fed to the rectifier. It converts A.C. into pulsating D.C. The rectifier may be a half wave or a full wave rectifier. In this project, a bridge rectifier is used because of its merits like good stability and full wave rectification. The Bridge rectifier is a circuit, which converts an ac voltage to dc voltage using both half cycles of the input ac voltage. The Bridge rectifier circuit is shown in the figure. The circuit

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has four diodes connected to form a bridge. The ac input voltage is applied to the diagonally opposite ends of the bridge. The load resistance is connected between the other two ends of the bridge.

Fig: 3.1 Rectifier Circuit

For the positive half cycle of the input ac voltage, diodes D1 and D3 conduct, whereas diodes D2 and D4 remain in the OFF state. The conducting diodes will be in series with the load resistance RL and hence the load current flows through RL. For the negative half cycle of the input ac voltage, diodes D2 and D4 conduct whereas, D1 and D3 remain OFF. The conducting diodes D2 and D4 will be in series with the load resistance RL and hence the current flows through RL in the same direction as in the previous half cycle. Thus a bi-directional wave is converted into a unidirectional wave.

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Fig:3.1 a Rectifier output Waveforms

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3.2 Filter: Capacitive filter is used in this project. It removes the ripples from the output of rectifier and smoothens the D.C. Output received from this filter is constant until the mains voltage and load is maintained constant. However, if either of the two is varied, D.C. voltage received at this point changes. Therefore a regulator is applied at the output stage.

3.3 Voltage regulator: As the name itself implies, it regulates the input applied to it. A voltage regulator is an electrical regulator designed to automatically maintain a constant voltage level. In this project, power supply of 5V and are required. In order to obtain these voltage levels, 7805 and 7812 voltage regulators are to be used. The first number 78 Figure 3.3a 12V

represents positive supply and the numbers 05, 12 represent the required output voltage levels. The L78xx series of three-terminal positive regulators is available in TO-220, TO-220FP, TO-3, D2PAK and DPAK packages and several fixed output voltages, making it useful in a wide range of applications. These regulators can provide local on-card regulation, eliminating the distribution problems associated with single point regulation. Each type employs internal current limiting, thermal shut-down and safe area protection, making it essentially indestructible. If adequate heat sinking is provided, they can deliver over 1 A output current. Although designed primarily as fixed voltage regulators, these devices can be used with external components to obtain adjustable voltage and currents. Fig:3.3b

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4.MICROCONTROLLERS: 4.1 Introduction to microcontrollers: Microprocessors and microcontrollers are widely used in embedded systems products. Microcontroller is a programmable device. A microcontroller has a CPU in addition to a fixed amount of RAM, ROM, I/O ports and a timer embedded all on a single chip. The fixed amount of on-chip ROM, RAM and number of I/O ports in microcontrollers makes them ideal for many applications in which cost and space are critical. The Intel 8052 is Harvard architecture, single chip microcontroller ( C) which was developed by Intel in 1980 for use in embedded systems. It was popular in the 1980s and early 1990s, but today it has largely been superseded by a vast range of enhanced devices with 8052compatible processor cores that are manufactured by more than 20 independent manufacturers including Atmel, Infineon Technologies and Maxim Integrated Products. 8052 is an 8-bit processor, meaning that the CPU can work on only 8 bits of data at a time. Data larger than 8 bits has to be broken into 8-bit pieces to be processed by the CPU. 8052 is available in different memory types such as UV-EPROM, Flash and NV-RAM. The present project is implemented on Keil Uvision. In order to program the device, proload tool has been used to burn the program onto the microcontroller. The features, pin description of the microcontroller and the software tools used are discussed in the following sections. 4.2 DESCRIPTION: The AT89S52 is a low-power, high-performance CMOS 8-bit microcontroller with 8K bytes of in-system programmable Flash memory. The device is manufactured using Atmels high-density nonvolatile memory technology and is compatible with the industry- standard 80C51 instruction set and pinout. The on-chip Flash allows the program memory to be reprogrammed in-system or by a conventional nonvolatile memory programmer. By combining a versatile 8-bit CPU with insystem programmable Flash on a monolithic chip, the Atmel AT89S52 is a powerful

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microcontroller which provides a highly-flexible and cost-effective solution to many embedded control applications.

The AT89S52 provides the following standard features: 8K bytes of Flash, 256 bytes of RAM, 32 I/O lines, Watchdog timer, two data pointers, three 16-bit timer/counters, a six-vector two-level interrupt architecture, a full duplex serial port, on-chip oscillator, and clock circuitry. In addition, the AT89S52 is designed with static logic for operation down to zero frequency and supports two software selectable power saving modes.

The Idle Mode stops the CPU while allowing the RAM, timer/counters, serial port, and interrupt system to continue functioning. The Power-down mode saves the RAM contents but freezes the oscillator, disabling all other chip functions until the next interrupt or hardware reset. The AT89S52 is a low-voltage, high-performance CMOS 8-bit microcomputer with 4K bytes of Flash programmable memory. The device is manufactured using Atmels high-density nonvolatile memory technology and is compatible with the industry-standard MCS-51 instruction set. By combining a versatile 8-bit CPU with Flash on a monolithic chip, the Atmel AT89S52 is a powerful microcomputer, which provides a highly flexible and cost-effective solution to many embedded control applications. In addition, the AT89S52 is designed with static logic for operation down to zero frequency and supports two software selectable power saving modes. The Idle Mode stops the CPU while allowing the RAM, timer/counters, serial port and interrupt system to continue functioning. The power-down mode saves the RAM contents but freezes the oscillator disabling all other chip functions until the next hardware reset. 4.3 FEATURES: Compatible with MCS-51 Products 8K Bytes of In-System Programmable (ISP) Flash Memory Endurance: 1000 Write/Erase Cycles

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4.0V to 5.5V Operating Range Fully Static Operation: 0 Hz to 33 MHz Three-level Program Memory Lock 256 x 8-bit Internal RAM 32 Programmable I/O Lines Three 16-bit Timer/Counters Eight Interrupt Sources Full Duplex UART Serial Channel Low-power Idle and Power-down Modes Interrupt Recovery from Power-down Mode Watchdog Timer Dual Data Pointer Power-off Flag

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4.4 PIN CONFIGURATIONS:

Figure 4.4 a

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Figure 4.5 a

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4.6 PIN DESCRIPTION: VCC: Supply voltage. GND Ground. Port 0 Port 0 is an 8-bit open drain bidirectional I/O port. As an output port, each pin can sink eight TTL inputs. When 1s are written to port 0 pins, the pins can be used as high impedance inputs. Port 0 can also be configured to be the multiplexed low order address/data bus during accesses to external program and data memory. In this mode, P0 has internal pullups. Port 0 also receives the code bytes during Flash programming and outputs the code bytes during program verification. External pullups are required during program verification. Port 1 Port 1 is an 8-bit bidirectional I/O port with internal pullups. The Port 1 output buffers can sink/source four TTL inputs. When 1s are written to Port 1 pins, they are pulled high by the internal pullups and can be used as inputs. As inputs, Port 1 pins that are externally being pulled low will source current (IIL) because of the internal pullups. In addition, P1.0 and P1.1 can be configured to be the timer/counter 2 external count input (P1.0/T2) and the timer/counter 2 trigger input (P1.1/T2EX), respectively, as shown in the following table. Port 1 also receives the low-order address bytes during Flash programming and verification.

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Port 2: Port 2 is an 8-bit bidirectional I/O port with Internal pullups. The Port 2 output buffers can sink/source four TTL inputs. When 1s are written to Port 2 pins, they are pulled high by the internal pull-ups and can be used as inputs. As inputs, Port 2 pins that are externally

being pulled low will source current (IIL) because of the internal pullups. Port 2 emits the highorder address byte during fetches from external program memory and during accesses to external data memory that use 16-bit addresses (MOVX @ DPTR). In this application, Port 2 uses strong internal pull-ups when emitting 1s. During accesses to external data memory that use 8-bit addresses (MOVX @ RI), Port 2 emits the contents of the P2 Special Function Register. Port 2 also receives the high-order address bits and some control signals during Flash programming and verification. Port 3 Port 3 is an 8-bit bidirectional I/O port with internal pullups. The Port 3 output buffers can sink/source four TTL inputs. When 1s are written to Port 3 pins, they are pulled high by the internal pullups and can be used as inputs. As inputs, Port 3 pins that are externally being pulled low will source current (IIL) because of the pullups. Port 3 also serves the functions of various special features of the AT89S52, as shown in the following table. Port 3 also receives some control signals for Flash programming and verification.

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RST Reset input. A high on this pin for two machine cycles while the oscillator is running resets the device. This pin drives High for 96 oscillator periods after the Watchdog times out. The DISRTO bit in SFR AUXR (address 8EH) can be used to disable this feature. In the default state of bit DISRTO, the RESET HIGH out feature is enabled. ALE/PROG Address Latch Enable (ALE) is an output pulse for latching the low byte of the address during accesses to external memory. This pin is also the program pulse input (PROG) during Flash programming. In normal operation, ALE is emitted at a constant rate of 1/6 the oscillator frequency and may be used for external timing or clocking purposes. Note, however, that one ALE pulse is skipped during each access to external data memory. If desired, ALE operation can be disabled by setting bit 0 of SFR location 8EH. With the bit set, ALE is active only during a MOVX or MOVC instruction. Otherwise, the pin is weakly pulled high. Setting the ALE-disable bit has no effect if the microcontroller is in external execution mode. PSEN Program Store Enable (PSEN) is the read strobe to external program memory. When the AT89S52 is executing code from external program memory, PSEN is activated twice each machine cycle, except that two PSEN activations are skipped during each access to external data memory. EA/VPP External Access Enable. EA must be strapped to GND in order to enable the device to fetch code from external program memory locations starting at 0000H up to FFFFH. Note, however, that if lock bit 1 is programmed, EA will be internally latched on reset. EA should be strapped to VCC for internal program executions. This pin also receives the 12volt programming enable voltage (VPP) during Flash programming.

XTAL1 Input to the inverting oscillator amplifier and input to the internal clock operating circuit.

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XTAL2 Output from the inverting oscillator amplifier.

XTAL1 and XTAL2 are the input and output, respectively, of an inverting amplifier that can be configured for use as an on-chip oscillator, as shown in Figure. Either a quartz crystal or ceramic resonator may be used. To drive the device from an external clock source, XTAL2 should be left unconnected while XTAL1 is driven, as shown in the below figure. There are no requirements on the duty cycle of the external clock signal, since the input to the internal clocking circuitry is through a divide-by-two flip-flop, but minimum and maximum voltage high and low time specifications must be observed.

Fig:4.6 a Oscillator Connections

C1, C2 = 30 pF 10 pF for Crystals = 40 pF 10 pF for Ceramic Resonators

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Fig: 4.6 b External Clock Drive Configuration

4.7 8052 MICROCONTROLLER MEMORY ORGANIZATION The microcontroller memory is divided into Program Memory and Data Memory. Program Memory (ROM) is used for permanent saving program being executed, while Data Memory (RAM) is used for temporarily storing and keeping intermediate results and variables. Depending on the model in use (still referring to the whole 8052 microcontroller family) at most a few Kb of ROM and 128 or 256 bytes of RAM can be used. However All 8052 microcontrollers have 16-bit addressing bus and can address 64 kb memory. It is neither a mistake nor a big ambition of engineers who were working on basic core development. It is a matter of very clever memory organization which makes these controllers a real programmers tidbit. 4.7.1Program Memory: The oldest models of the 8052 microcontroller family did not have any internal program memory. It was added from outside as a separate chip. These models are recognizable by their label beginning with 803 (for ex. 8031 or 8032). All later models have a few Kbytes ROM embedded, Even though it is enough for writing most of the programs, there are situations when additional memory is necessary. A typical example of it is the use of so called lookup tables. They are used in cases when something is too complicated or when there is no time for solving
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equations describing some process. The example of it can be totally exotic (an estimate of selfguided rockets meeting point) or totally common (measuring of temperature using non-linear thermo element or asynchronous motor speed control). In those cases all needed estimates and approximates are executed in advance and the final results are put in the tables (similar to logarithmic tables).

Fig 4.7 a

How does the microcontroller handle external memory depend on the pin EA logic state?

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fig 4.7 b EA=0 In this case, internal program memory is completely ignored, only a program stored in external memory is to be executed. EA=1 In this case, a program from built-in ROM is to be executed first (to the last location). Afterwards, the execution is continued by reading additional memory. in both cases, P0 and P2 are not available to the user because they are used for data and address transmission. Besides, the pins ALE and PSEN are used too.

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4.7.2 Data Memory

As already mentioned, Data Memory is used for temporarily storing and keeping data and intermediate results created and used during microcontrollers operating. Besides, this microcontroller family includes many other registers such as: hardware counters and timers, input/output ports, serial data buffers etc. The previous versions have the total memory size of 256 locations, while for later models this number is incremented by additional 128 available registers. In both cases, these first 256 memory locations (addresses 0-FFh) are the base of the memory. Common to all types of the 8052 microcontrollers. Locations available to the user occupy memory space with addresses from 0 to 7Fh. First 128 registers and this part of RAM is divided in several blocks. The first block consists of 4 banks each including 8 registers designated as R0 to R7. Prior to access them, a bank containing that register must be selected. Next memory block (in the range of 20h to 2Fh) is bit- addressable, which means that each bit being there has its own address from 0 to 7Fh. Since there are 16 such registers, this block contains in total of 128 bits with separate addresses (The 0th bit of the 20h byte has the bit address 0 and the 7th bit of the 2Fh byte has the bit address 7Fh). The third groups of registers occupy addresses 2Fh-7Fh (in total of 80 locations) and does not have any special purpose or feature.
Additional Memory Block of Data Memory

In order to satisfy the programmers permanent hunger for Data Memory, producers have embedded an additional memory block of 128 locations into the latest versions of the 8052 microcontrollers. Naturally, its not so simpleThe problem is that electronics performing addressing has 1 byte (8 bits) on disposal and due to that it can reach only the first 256 locations. In order to keep already existing 8-bit architecture and compatibility with other existing models a little trick has been used. Using trick in this case means that additional memory block shares the same addresses with existing locations intended for the SFRs (80h- FFh). In order to differentiate between these two physically separated memory spaces, different ways of addressing are used. A direct addressing

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is used for all locations in the SFRs, while the locations from additional RAM are accessible using indirect addressing.

Fig:4.7 c Microcontroller internal structure

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fig 4.7 d

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4.7.4 Addressing

While operating, processor processes data according to the program instructions. Each instruction consists of two parts. One part describes what should be done and another part indicates what to use to do it. This later part can be data (binary number) or address where the data is stored. All 8052 microcontrollers use two ways of addressing depending on which part of memory should be accessed:
4.7.4.1 Direct Addressing :

On direct addressing, a value is obtained from a memory location while the address of that location is specified in instruction. Only after that, the instruction can process data (how depends on the type of instruction: addition, subtraction, copy). Obviously, a number being changed during operating a variable can reside at that specified address. For example: Since the address is only one byte in size ( the greatest number is 255), this is how only the first 255 locations in RAM can be accessed in this case the first half of the basic RAM is intended to be used freely, while another half is reserved for the SFRs.
4.7.4.2 Indirect Addressing : On indirect addressing, a register which contains address of another register is specified in the instruction. A value used in operating process resides in that another register. For example:

Only RAM locations available for use are accessed by indirect addressing (never in the SFRs). For all latest versions of the microcontrollers with additional memory block (those 128 locations in Data Memory), this is the only way of accessing them. Simply, when during operating, the instruction including @ sign is encountered and if the specified address is higher than 128 (7F hex.), the processor knows that indirect addressing is used and jumps over memory space reserved for the SFRs. On indirect addressing, the registers R0, R1 or Stack Pointer are used for specifying 8-bit addresses. Since only 8 bits are available, it is possible to access only registers of internal RAM in this way (128 locations in former or 256 locations in latest versions of the microcontrollers). If

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memory extension in form of additional memory chip is used then the 16-bit DPTR Register (consisting of the registers DPTRL and DPTRH) is used for specifying addresses. In this way it is possible to access any location in the range of 64K 4.8 SFRs (Special Function Registers) : SFRs are a kind of control table used for running and monitoring microcontrollers operating. Each of these registers, even each bit they include, has its name, address in the scope of RAM and clearly defined purpose ( for example: timer control, interrupt, serial connection etc.). Even though there are 128 free memory locations intended for their storage, the basic core, shared by all types of 8052 controllers, has only 21 such registers. Rest of locations are intensionally left free in order to enable the producers to further improved models keeping at the same time compatibility with the previous versions. It also enables the use of programs written a long time ago for the microcontrollers which are out of production now.

fig 4.8a

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4.9 A Register (Accumulator)

fig 4.9 This is a general-purpose register which serves for storing intermediate results during operating. A number (an operand) should be added to the accumulator prior to execute an instruction upon it. Once an arithmetical operation is preformed by the ALU, the result is placed into the accumulator. If a data should be transferred from one register to another, it must go through accumulator. For such universal purpose, this is the most commonly used register that none microcontroller can be imagined without (more than a half 8052 microcontroller's instructions used use the accumulator in some way).
4.10 B Register

B register is used during multiply and divide operations which can be performed only upon numbers stored in the A and B registers. All other instructions in the program can use this register as a spare accumulator (A).

During programming, each of registers is called by name so that their exact address is not so important for the user. During compiling into machine code (series of hexadecimal numbers recognized as instructions by the microcontroller), PC will automatically, instead of registers name, write necessary addresses into the microcontroller.

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R Registers (R0-R7)

fig 4.10 a This is a common name for the total 8 general purpose registers (R0, R1, R2 ...R7). Even they are not true SFRs, they deserve to be discussed here because of their purpose. The bank is active when the R registers it includes are in use. Similar to the accumulator, they are used for temporary storing variables and intermediate results. Which of the banks will be active depends on two bits included in the PSW Register. These registers are stored in four banks in the scope of RAM. 4.11 Machine cycle for the 8052 The CPU takes a certain number of clock cycles to execute an instruction. In the 8052 family, these clock cycles are referred to as machine cycles. The length of the machine cycle depends on the frequency of the crystal oscillator. The crystal oscillator, along with on-chip circuitry, provides the clock source for the 8052 CPU. The frequency can vary from 4 MHz to 30 MHz, depending upon the chip rating and manufacturer. But the exact frequency of 11.0592 MHz crystal oscillator is used to make the 8052 based system compatible with the serial port of the IBM PC.
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In the original version of 8052, one machine cycle lasts 12 oscillator periods. Therefore, to calculate the machine cycle for the 8052, the calculation is made as 1/12 of the crystal frequency and its inverse is taken. 5 ZIGBEE : 5.1 Wireless Communications: Wireless communication, as the term implies, allows information to be exchanged between two devices without the use of wire or cable. A wireless keyboard sends information to the computer without the use of a keyboard cable; a cellular telephone sends information to another telephone without the use of a telephone cable. Changing television channels, opening and closing a garage door, and transferring a file from one computer to another can all be accomplished using wireless technology. In all such cases, information is being transmitted and received using electromagnetic energy, also referred to as electromagnetic radiation. One of the most familiar sources of electromagnetic radiation is the sun; other common sources include TV and radio signals, light bulbs and microwaves. To provide background information in understanding wireless technology, the electromagnetic spectrum is first presented and some basic terminology defined. 5.2 ZigBee :

fig 5.2 a ZigBee module. The 1 coin, shown for size reference, is about 23 mm (0.9 inch) in diameter. ZigBee is a specification for a suite of high level communication protocols using small, low-power digital radios based on the IEEE 802.15.4-2003 standard for wireless personal

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area networks (WPANs), such as wireless headphones connecting with cell phones via shortrange radio. The technology defined by the ZigBee specification is intended to be simpler and less expensive than other WPANs, such as Bluetooth. ZigBee is targeted at radio-frequency (RF) applications that require a low data rate, long battery life, and secure networking. The ZigBee Alliance is a group of companies that maintain and publish the ZigBee standard.

5.3INTRODUCTION

ZigBee is an established set of specifications for wireless personal area networking (WPAN), i.e. digital radio connections between computers and related devices. WPAN Low Rate or ZigBee provides specifications for devices that have low data rates, consume very low power and are thus characterized by long battery life. ZigBee makes Possible completely networked homes where all devices are able to communicate and be controlled by a single unit. The ZigBee Alliance, the standards body which defines ZigBee, also publishes application profiles that allow multiple OEM vendors to create interoperable products. The current list of application profiles either published or in the works are:

Home Automation ZigBee Smart Energy Telecommunication Applications Personal Home The relationship between IEEE 802.15.4 and ZigBee is similar to that between IEEE 802.11 and the Wi-Fi Alliance. For non-commercial purposes, the ZigBee specification is available free to the general public. An entry level membership in the ZigBee Alliance, called Adopter, costs US$ 3500 annually and provides access to the as-yet unpublished specifications and permission to create products for market using the specifications. ZigBee is one of the global standards of communication protocol formulated by the relevant task

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force under the IEEE 802.15 working group. The fourth in the series, WPAN Low Rate/ZigBee is the newest and provides specifications for devices that have low data rates, consume very low power and are thus characterized by long battery life. Other standards like Bluetooth and IrDA address high data rate applications such as voice, video and LAN communications. ZigBee devices are actively limited to a through rate of 250Kbps, compared to Bluetooth's much larger pipeline of 1Mbps, operating on the 2.4 GHz ISM band, which is available throughout most of the world.In the consumer market ZigBee is being explored for everything from linking lowpower household devices such as smoke alarms to a central housing control unit, to centralized light controls. The specified maximum range of operation for ZigBee devices is 250 feet (76m), substantially further than that used by Bluetooth capable devices, although security concerns raised over "sniping" Bluetooth devices remotely, may prove to hold true for ZigBee devices as well. Due to its low power output, ZigBee devices can sustain themselves on a small battery for many months, or even years, making them ideal for install-and-forget purposes, such as most small household systems. Predictions of ZigBee installation for the future, most based on the explosive use of ZigBee in automated household tasks in China, look to a near future when upwards of sixty ZigBee devices may be found in an average American home, all communicating with one another freely and regulating common tasks seamlessly. The ZigBee Alliance has been set up as an association of companies working together to enable reliable, cost-effective, low-power, wirelessly networked, monitoring and control products based on an open global standard. Once a manufacturer enrolls in this Alliance for a fee, he can have access to the standard and implement it in his products in the form of ZigBee chipsets that would be built into the end devices. Philips, Motorola, Intel, HP are all members of the Alliance. The goal is to provide the consumer with ultimate flexibility, mobility, and ease of use by building wireless intelligence and capabilities into every day devices. ZigBee technology will be embedded in a wide range of products and applications across consumer, commercial, industrial and government markets worldwide. For the first time, companies will have a standardsbased wireless platform optimized for the unique needs of remote monitoring and control applications, including simplicity, reliability, lowcost and low-power.The target networks encompass a wide range of devices with low data rates in the Industrial, Scientific and Medical (ISM) radio bands,

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with building-automation controls like intruder/fire alarms, thermostats and remote (wireless) switches, video/audio remote controls likely to be the most popular applications. So far sensor and control devices have been marketed as proprietary items for want of a standard. With acceptance and implementation of ZigBee, interoperability will be enabled in multi-purpose, self-organizing mesh networks.
5.4 ZIGBEE CHARACTERISTICS

The focus of network applications under the IEEE 802.15.4 / ZigBee standard include the features of low power consumption, needed for only two major modes (Tx/Rx or Sleep), high density of nodes per network, low costs and simple implementation. These features are enabled by the following characteristics, 2.4GHz and 868/915 MHz dual PHY modes. This represents three license-free bands: 2.42.4835 GHz, 868-870 MHz and 902-928 MHz. The number of channels allotted to each frequency band is fixed at sixteen (numbered 11-26), one(numbered 0) and ten (numbered 1-10) respectively. The higher frequency band is applicable worldwide, and the lower band in the areas of North America, Europe, Australia and New Zealand . Low power consumption, with battery life ranging from months to years. Considering the number of devices with remotes in use at present, it is easy to see that more numbers of batteries need to be provisioned every so often, entailing regular (as well as timely), recurring expenditure. In the ZigBee standard, longer battery life is achievable by either of two means: continuous network connection and slow but sure battery drain, or intermittent connection and even slower battery drain. Maximum data rates allowed for each of these frequency bands are fixed as 250 kbps @2.4 GHz, 40 kbps @ 915 MHz, and 20 kbps @868 MHz. High throughput and low latency for low dutycycle applications (<0.1%) Channel access using Carrier Sense Multiple Access with Collision Avoidance (CSMA - CA) Addressing space of up to 64 bit IEEE address devices, 65,535 networks. 5.5 ARCHITECTURE:

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fig 5.5 a ZigBee is a home-area network designed specifically to replace the proliferation of individual remote controls. ZigBee was created to satisfy the market's need for a cost-effective, standardsbased wireless network that supports low data rates, low power consumption, security, and reliability. It may be helpful to think of IEEE 802.15.4 as the physical radio and ZigBee as the logical network and application software. Following the standard Open Systems Interconnection (OSI) reference model, ZigBee's protocol stack is structured in layers. The first two layers, physical (PHY) and media access (MAC), are defined by the IEEE 802.15.4 standard. The layers above them are defined by the ZigBee Alliance. The IEEE working group passed the first draft of PHY and MAC in 2003. ZigBee-compliant products operate in unlicensed bands worldwide, including 2.4GHz (global), 902 to 928MHz (Americas), and 868MHz (Europe). Raw data throughput rates of 250Kbps can be achieved at 2.4GHz (16 channels), 40Kbps at 915MHz (10 channels), and 20Kbps at 868MHz (1 channel). The transmission distance is expected to range from 10 to 75m, depending on power output and environmental characteristics. Like Wi-Fi, Zigbee uses directsequence spread spectrum in the 2.4GHz band, with offset-quadrature phase-shift keying

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modulation. Channel width is 2MHz with 5MHz channel spacing. The 868 and 900MHz bands also use direct-sequence spread spectrum but with binary-phase-shift keying modulation. 5.6 Protocols : The protocols build on recent algorithmic research (Ad-hoc On-demand Distance Vector, neuRFon) to automatically construct a low-speed ad-hoc network of nodes. In most large network instances, the network will be a cluster of clusters. It can also form a mesh or a single cluster. The current profiles derived from the ZigBee protocols support beacon and non-beacon enabled networks. In non-beacon-enabled networks (those whose beacon order is 15), an unslotted CSMA/CA channel access mechanism is used. In this type of network, ZigBee Routers typically have their receivers continuously active, requiring a more robust power supply. However, this allows for heterogeneous networks in which some devices receive continuously, while others only transmit when an external stimulus is detected. The typical example of a heterogeneous network is a wireless light switch: The ZigBee node at the lamp may receive constantly, since it is connected to the mains supply, while a battery-powered light switch would remain asleep until the switch is thrown. The switch then wakes up, sends a command to the lamp, receives an acknowledgment, and returns to sleep. In such a network the lamp node will be at least a ZigBee Router, if not the ZigBee Coordinator; the switch node is typically a ZigBee End Device. In beacon-enabled networks, the special network nodes called ZigBee Routers transmit periodic beacons to confirm their presence to other network nodes. Nodes may sleep between beacons, thus lowering their duty cycle and extending their battery life. Beacon intervals may range from 15.36 milliseconds to 15.36 ms * 214 = 251.65824 seconds at 250 kbit/s, from 24 milliseconds to 24 ms * 214 = 393.216 seconds at 40 kbit/s and from 48 milliseconds to 48 ms * 214 = 786.432 seconds at 20 kbit/s. However, low duty cycle operation with long beacon intervals requires precise timing, which can conflict with the need for low product cost. In general, the ZigBee protocols minimize the time the radio is on so as to reduce power use. In beaconing networks, nodes only need to be active while a beacon is being transmitted. In non-

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beacon-enabled networks, power consumption is decidedly asymmetrical: some devices are always active, while others spend most of their time sleeping. Except for the Smart Energy Profile 2.0, which will be MAC/PHY agnostic, ZigBee devices are required to conform to the IEEE 802.15.4-2003 Low-Rate Wireless Personal Area Network (WPAN) standard. The standard specifies the lower protocol layersthe physical layer (PHY), and the media access control (MAC) portion of the data link layer (DLL). This standard specifies operation in the unlicensed 2.4 GHz (worldwide), 915 MHz (Americas) and 868 MHz (Europe) ISM bands. In the 2.4 GHz band there are 16 ZigBee channels, with each channel requiring 5 MHz of bandwidth. The center frequency for each channel can be calculated as, FC = (2405 + 5 * (ch - 11)) MHz, where ch = 11, 12, ..., 26. The radios use direct-sequence spread spectrum coding, which is managed by the digital stream into the modulator. BPSK is used in the 868 and 915 MHz bands, and OQPSK that transmits two bits per symbol is used in the 2.4 GHz band. The raw, over-the-air data rate is 250 kbit/s per channel in the 2.4 GHz band, 40 kbit/s per channel in the 915 MHz band, and 20 kbit/s in the 868 MHz band. Transmission range is between 10 and 75 meters (33 and 246 feet) and up to 1500 meters for zigbee pro, although it is heavily dependent on the particular environment. The maximum output power of the radios is generally 0 dBm (1 mW). The basic channel access mode is "carrier sense, multiple access/collision avoidance" (CSMA/CA). That is, the nodes talk in the same way that people converse; they briefly check to see that no one is talking before they start. There are three notable exceptions to the use of CSMA. Beacons are sent on a fixed timing schedule, and do not use CSMA. Message acknowledgments also do not use CSMA. Finally, devices in Beacon Oriented networks that have low latency real-time requirements may also use Guaranteed Time Slots (GTS), which by definition do not use CSMA. 5.7 ZigBee/IEEE 802.15.4 - General Characteristics:
y y y

Dual PHY (2.4GHz and 868/915 MHz) Data rates of 250 kbps (@2.4 GHz), 40 kbps (@ 915 MHz), and 20 kbps (@868 MHz) Optimized for low duty-cycle applications (<0.1%)

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CSMA-CA channel access Yields high throughput and low latency for low duty cycle devices like sensors and controls

y y y

Low power (battery life multi-month to years) Multiple topologies: star, peer-to-peer, mesh Addressing space devices of (64 bit up IEEE to: address)

18,450,000,000,000,000,000

- 65,535 networks
y y y

Optional guaranteed time slot for applications requiring low latency Fully hand-shaked protocol for transfer reliability Range: 50m typical (5-500m based on environment)

5.8 Uses : ZigBee protocols are intended for use in embedded applications requiring low data rates and low power consumption. ZigBee's current focus is to define a general-purpose, inexpensive, selforganizing mesh network that can be used for industrial control, embedded sensing, medical data collection, smoke and intruder warning, building automation, home automation, etc. The resulting network will use very small amounts of power individual devices must have a battery life of at least two years to pass ZigBee certification. Typical application areas include
y

Home Entertainment and Control Smart lighting, advanced temperature control, safety and security, movies and music

Home Awareness Water sensors, power sensors, energy monitoring, smoke and fire detectors, smart appliances and access sensors

Mobile Services m-payment, m-monitoring and control, m-security and access control, m-healthcare and tele-assist

Commercial Building Energy monitoring, HVAC, lighting, access control

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Industrial Plant Process control, asset management, environmental management, energy management, industrial device control

6 SENSORS: 6.1 LM35 (Precision Centigrade Temperature Sensor) : The LM35 series are precision integrated-circuit temperature sensors, whose output voltage is linearly proportional to the Celsius (Centigrade) temperature. The LM35 thus has an advantage over linear temperature sensors calibrated in Kelvin, as the user is not required to subtract a large constant voltage from its output to obtain convenient Centigrade scaling. The LM35 does not require any external calibration or trimming to provide typical accuracies of 14C at room temperature and 34C over a full 55 to +150C temperature range. Low cost is assured by trimming and calibration at the wafer level. The LM35s low output impedance, linear output, and precise inherent calibration make interfacing to readout or control circuitry especially easy. It can be used with single power supplies, or with plus and minus supplies. As it draws only 60 A from its supply, it has very low self-heating, less than 0.1C in still air. The LM35 is rated to operate over a 55 to +150C temperature range, while the LM35C is rated for a 40 to +110C range (10 with improved accuracy). The LM35 series is available packaged in hermetic TO-46 transistor packages, while the LM35C, LM35CA, and LM35D are also available in the plastic TO-92 transistor package. The LM35D is also available in an 8-lead surface mount small outline package and a plastic TO-220 package. 6.2 Features :          Calibrated directly in Celsius (Centigrade) Linear + 10.0 mV/C scale factor 0.5C accuracy guaranteeable (at +25C) Rated for full 55 to +150C range Suitable for remote applications Low cost due to wafer-level trimming Operates from 4 to 30 volts Less than 60 A current drain Low self-heating, 0.08C in still air
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Nonlinearity only 14C typical Low impedance output, 0.1 W for 1 mA load

Typical Applications

Fig 6.2 a 6.3 Applications The LM35 can be applied easily in the same way as other integrated-circuit temperature sensors. It can be glued or cemented to a surface and its temperature will be within about 0.01C of the surface temperature. This presumes that the ambient air temperature is almost the same as the surface temperature; if the air temperature were much higher or lower than the surface temperature, the actual temperature of the LM35 die would be at an intermediate temperature between the surface temperature and the air temperature. This is expecially true for the TO-92 plastic package, where the copper leads are the principal thermal path to carry heat into the device, so its temperature might be closer to the air temperature than to the surface temperature. To minimize this problem, be sure that the wiring to the LM35, as it leaves the device, is held at the same temperature as the surface of interest. The easiest way to do this is to cover up these wires with a bead of epoxy which will insure that the leads and wires are all at the same temperature as the surface, and that the LM35 dies temperature will not be affected by the air temperature. The TO-46 metal package can also be soldered to a metal surface or pipe without damage. Of course, in that case the V terminal of the circuit will be grounded to that metal.

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Alternatively, the LM35 can be mounted inside a sealed-end metal tube, and can then be dipped into a bath or screwed into a threaded hole in a tank. As with any IC, the LM35 and accompanying wiring and circuits must be kept insulated and dry, to avoid leakage and corrosion. This is especially true if the circuit may operate at cold temperatures where condensation can occur. Printed-circuit coatings and varnishes such as Humiseal and epoxy paints or dips are often used to insure that moisture cannot corrode the LM35 or its connections. These devices are sometimes soldered to a small light-weight heat fin, to decrease the thermal time constant and speed up the response in slowly-moving air. On the other hand, a small thermal mass may be added to the sensor, to give the steadiest reading despite small deviations in the air temperature. 6.4 LDR SECTION:

6.4.1 LDR: LDRs or Light Dependent Resistors are very useful especially in light/dark sensor circuits. Normally the resistance of an LDR is very high, sometimes as high as 1000 000 ohms, but when they are illuminated with light resistance drops dramatically.

Fig 6.4 a When the light level is low the resistance of the LDR is high. This prevents current from flowing to the base of the transistors. Consequently the LED does not light.

However, when light shines onto the LDR its resistance falls and current flows into the base of the first transistor and then the second transistor. The LED lights.

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Fig 6.4 b 7 ANALOG TO DIGITAL CONVERTER:

7.1 INTRODUCTION : Analog-to-digital converters are among the most widely used devices for data acquisition. Digital systems use binary values, but in the physical world everything is continuous i.e., analog values. Temperature, pressure (wind or liquid), humidity and velocity are the physical analog quantities.

These physical quantities are to be converted into digital values for further processing. One such device to convert these physical quantities into electrical signals is sensor. Sensors for temperature, pressure, humidity, light and many other natural quantities produce an output that is voltage or current.

Thus, an analog-to-digital converter is needed to convert these electrical signals into digital values so that the microcontroller can read and process them.

An ADC has an n-bit resolution where n can be 8,10,12,16 or even 24 bits. The higher resolution ADC provides a smaller step size, where step size is the smallest change that can be detected by an ADC. In addition to resolution, conversion time is another major factor in judging an ADC.

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Conversion time is defined as the time it takes the ADC to convert the analog input to a digital number. The ADC0808, ADC0809 data acquisition component is a monolithic CMOS device with an 8-bit analog-to-digital converter, 8-channel multiplexer and microprocessor compatible control logic. The circuit of A-to-D converter shown here is configured around ADC 0808, avoiding the use of a microprocessor. The ADC 0808 is an 8-bit A-to-D converter, having data lines D0D7. It works on the principle of successive approximation. It has a total of eight analogue input channels, out of which any one can be selected using address lines A, B and C. Here, in this case, input channel IN0 is selected by grounding A, B and C address lines.

Usually the control signals EOC (end of conversion), SC (start conversion), ALE (address latch enable) and OE (output enable) are interfaced by means of a microprocessor. However, the circuit shown here is built to operate in its continuous mode without using any microprocessor. Therefore the input control signals ALE and OE, being active-high, are tied to Vcc (+5 volts). The input control signal SC, being active-low, initiates start of conversion at falling edge of the pulse, whereas the output signal EOC becomes high after completion of digitisation. This EOC output is coupled to SC input, where falling edge of EOC output acts as SC input to direct the ADC to start the conversion. As the conversion starts, EOC signal goes high. At next clock pulse EOC output again goes low, and hence SC is enabled to start the next conversion. Thus, it provides continuous 8-bit digital output corresponding to instantaneous value of analogue input. The maximum level of analogue input voltage should be appropriately scaled down below positive reference (+5V) level. The ADC 0808 IC requires clock signal of typically 550 kHz, which can be easily derived from an astable multivibrator constructed using 7404 inverter gates. In order to visualise the digital output, the row of eight LEDs (LED1 through LED8) have been used, wherein each LED is connected to respective data lines D0 through D7. Since ADC works in the continuous mode, it displays digital output as soon as analogue input is applied.

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7.2 PIN DIAGRAM OF ADC 0808 :

Fig 7.2 a 7.3 PIN DESCRIPTION: I/O Pins ADDRESS LINE A, B, C


The device contains 8-channels. A particular channel is selected by using the address decoder line. The table shown below the input states for address lines to select any channel.

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Fig 7.3 a

Address Latch Enable ALE


The address is latched on the Low High transition of ALE.

START
The ADCs Successive Approximation Register (SAR) is reset on the positive edge i.e. Low- High of the Start Conversion pulse. Whereas the conversion is begun on the falling edge i.e. High Low of the pulse.

Output Enable
Whenever data has to be read from the ADC, Output Enable pin has to be pulled high thus enabling the TRI-STATE outputs, allowing data to be read from the data pins D0-D7.

End of Conversion (EOC)


This Pin becomes High when the conversion has ended, so the controller comes to know that the data can now be read from the data pins.

Clock
External clock pulses are to be given to the ADC; this can be given either from LM 555 in Astable mode or the controller can also be used to give the pulses. ALGORITHAM

1. 2. 3. 4.

Start. Select the channel. A Low High transition on ALE to latch in the address. A Low High transition on Start to reset the ADCs SAR.

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5. 6. 7. 8. 9.

A High Low transition on ALE. A High Low transition on start to start the conversion. Wait for End of cycle (EOC) pin to become high. Make Output Enable pin High. Take Data from the ADCs output

10. Make Output Enable pin Low. 11. Stop


The total numbers of lines required are:

data lines: 8 ALE: 1 START: 1 EOC:1 Output Enable:1


I.e. total 12 lines. You can directly connect the OE pin to Vcc. Moreover instead of polling for EOC just put some delay so instead of 12 lines you will require 10 lines. You can also provide the clock through the controller thus eliminating the need of external circuit for clock.

Calculating Step Size


ADC 0808 is an 8 bit ADC i.e. it divides the voltage applied at Vref+ & Vref- into 28 i.e. 256 steps. Step Size = (Vref+ - Vref-)/256 Suppose Vref+ is connected to Vcc i.e. 5V & Vref- is connected to the Gnd then the step size will be Step size= (5 - 0)/256= 19.53 mv.

Calculating Dout.

The data we get at the D0 - D7 depends upon the step size & the Input voltage i.e. Vin. Dout = Vin /step Size.

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If you want to interface sensors like LM35 which has output 10mv/C then I would suggest that you set the Vref+ to 2.56v so that the step size will be Step size= (2.56 - 0)/256= 10 mv.

So now whatever reading that you get from the ADC will be equal to the actual temperature 7.4 Interfacing with ADCO8O8:

Fig 7.4 a 8 SERIAL COMMUNICATION: The main requirements for serial communication are: 1. Microcontroller 2. PC 3. RS 232 cable

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4. MAX 232 IC 5. HyperTerminal When the pins P3.0 and P3.1 of microcontroller are set, UART, which is inbuilt in the microcontroller, will be enabled to start the serial communication. 8.1 TIMERS: The 8051 has two timers: Timer 0 and Timer 1. They can be used either as timers to generate a time delay or as counters to count events happening outside the microcontroller. Both Timer 0 and Timer 1 are 16-bit wide. Since the 8051 has an 8-bit architecture, each 16-bit timer is accessed as two separate registers of low byte and high byte. Lower byte register of Timer 0 is TL0 and higher byte is TH0. Similarly lower byte register of Timer1 is TL1 and higher byte register is TH1. 8.1.1 TMOD (timer mode) register: Both timers 0 and 1 use the same register TMOD to set the various operation modes. TMOD is an 8-bit register in which the lower 4 bits are set aside for Timer 0 and the upper 4 bits for Timer 1. In each case, the lower 2 bits are used to set the timer mode and the upper 2 bits to specify the operation. (MSB) (LSB)

GATE

C/T

M1

M0

GATE

C/T

M1

M0

Timer1

Timer0

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GATE Every timer has a means of starting and stopping. Some timers do this by software, some by hardware and some have both software and hardware controls. The timers in the 8051 have both. The start and stop of the timer are controlled by the way of software by the TR (timer start) bits TR0 and TR1. These instructions start and stop the timers as long as GATE=0 in the TMOD register. The hardware way of starting and stopping the timer by an external source is achieved by making GATE=1 in the TMOD register. C/T Timer or counter selected. Cleared for timer operation and set for counter operation. M1 Mode bit 1 M0 Mode bit 0

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M1 0

M0 0

Mode 0

Operating Mode 13-bit timer mode 8-bit timer/counter THx with TLx as 5-bit prescaler

16-bit timer mode 16-bit timer/counters THx and TLx are cascaded

8-bit auto reload timer/counter THx holds a value that is to be reloaded into TLx each time it overflows

Split timer mode

The mode used here to generate a time delay is MODE 2. This mode 2 is an 8-bit timer and therefore it allows only values of 00H to FFH to be loaded into the timers register TH. After TH is loaded with the 8-bit value, the 8051 give a copy of it to TL. When the timer starts, it starts to count up by incrementing the TL register. It counts up until it reaches its limit of FFH. When it rolls over from FFH to 00H, it sets high the TF (timer flag). If Timer 0 is used, TF0 goes high and if Timer 1 is used, TF1 goes high. When the TL register rolls from FFH to 0 and TF is set to 1, TL is reloaded automatically with the original value kept by the TH register.

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8.2 ASYNCHRONOUS AND SYNCHRONOUS SERIAL COMMUNICATION Computers transfer data in two ways: parallel and serial. In parallel data transfers, often 8 or more lines are used to transfer data to a device that is only a few feet away. Although a lot of data can be transferred in a short amount of time by using many wires in parallel, the distance cannot be great. To transfer to a device located many meters away, the serial method is best suitable.

In serial communication, the data is sent one bit at a time. The 8051 has serial communication capability built into it, thereby making possible fast data transfer using only a few wires.

The fact that serial communication uses a single data line instead of the 8-bit data line instead of the 8-bit data line of parallel communication not only makes it cheaper but also enables two computers located in two different cities to communicate over the telephone.

Serial data communication uses two methods, asynchronous and synchronous. The synchronous method transfers a block of data at a time, while the asynchronous method transfers a single byte at a time. With synchronous communications, the two devices initially synchronize themselves to each other, and then continually send characters to stay in sync. Even when data is not really being sent, a constant flow of bits allows each device to know where the other is at any given time. That is, each character that is sent is either actual data or an idle character. Synchronous communications allows faster data transfer rates than asynchronous methods, because additional bits to mark the beginning and end of each data byte are not required. The serial ports on IBM-style PCs are asynchronous devices and therefore only support asynchronous serial communications.

Asynchronous means "no synchronization", and thus does not require sending and receiving idle characters. However, the beginning and end of each byte of data must be identified by start and stop bits. The start bit indicates when the data byte is about to begin and the stop bit

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signals when it ends. The requirement to send these additional two bits causes asynchronous communication to be slightly slower than synchronous however it has the advantage that the processor does not have to deal with the additional idle characters.

There are special IC chips made by many manufacturers for serial data communications. These chips are commonly referred to as UART(universal asynchronous receiver-transmitter) and USART(universal synchronous-asynchronous receiver-transmitter). The 8051 has a built-in UART.

In the asynchronous method, the data such as ASCII characters are packed between a start and a stop bit. The start bit is always one bit, but the stop bit can be one or two bits. The start bit is always a 0 (low) and stop bit (s) is 1 (high). This is called framing. The rate of data transfer in serial data communication is stated as bps (bits per second). Another widely used terminology for bps is baud rate. The data transfer rate of a given computer system depends on communication ports incorporated into that system. And in asynchronous serial data communication, this baud rate is generally limited to 100,000bps. The baud rate is fixed to 9600bps in order to interface with the microcontroller using a crystal of 11.0592 MHz.

8.3 RS232 CABLE:

To allow compatibility among data communication equipment, an interfacing standard called RS232 is used. Since the standard was set long before the advent of the TTL logic family, its input and output voltage levels are not TTL compatible. For this reason, to connect any RS232 to a microcontroller system, voltage converters such as MAX232 are used to convert the TTL logic levels to the RS232 voltage levels and vice versa.

8.4 MAX 232:

Max232 IC is a specialized circuit which makes standard voltages as required by RS232 standards. This IC provides best noise rejection and very reliable against discharges and short circuits. MAX232 IC chips are commonly referred to as line drivers.

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To ensure data transfer between PC and microcontroller, the baud rate and voltage levels of Microcontroller and PC should be the same. The voltage levels of microcontroller are logic1 and logic 0 i.e., logic 1 is +5V and logic 0 is 0V. But for PC, RS232 voltage levels are considered and they are: logic 1 is taken as -3V to -25V and logic 0 as +3V to +25V. So, in order to equal these voltage levels, MAX232 IC is used. Thus this IC converts RS232 voltage levels to microcontroller voltage levels and vice versa.

Fig8.4 a: Pin diagram of MAX 232 IC

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8.6 MAX 232 INTERFACING WITH MICROCONTROLLER:

89S52
1 1

MAX 232
11 14 2

DB-9

TxD ( P3.1)

13

10

12

Fig 8.6 a 9 EEPROM: 9.1 INTRODUCTION : In the design of all microprocessors-based systems, semiconductor memories are used as primary storage for code and data. Semiconductor memories are connected directly to the CPU and they are the memory that the CPU first asks for information (code and data). For this reason, semiconductor memories are sometimes referred to as primary memory. 9.2 Important Terminology common to all Semiconductor Memories: 9.2.1Memory capacity: The number of bits that a semiconductor memory chip can store is called chip capacity. It can be in units of Kilobits, Megabits and so on. This must be distinguished from the storage capacity of

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computer system. While the memory capacity of a memory IC chip is always given in bits, the memory capacity of a computer system is given in bytes. 9.2.2 Memory organization: Memory chips are organized into a number of locations within the IC. Each location can hold 1 bit, 4 bits, 8 bits or even 16 bits, depending on how it is designed internally. The number of bits that each location within the memory chip can hold is always equal to the number of data pins on the chip. i.e., the total number of bits that a memory chip can store is equal to the number of locations times the number of data bits per location. 9.2.3 Speed: One of the most important characteristics of a memory chip is the speed at which its data can be accessed. The speed of the memory chip is commonly referred to as its access time. The access time of memory chip varies from a few nanoseconds to hundreds of nanoseconds, depending on the IC technology used in the design and fabrication process. The different types of memories are RAM, ROM, EPROM and EEPROM. RAM and ROM are inbuilt in the microprocessor. This project requires the data such as the total number of available units and the pulse count to be stored permanently and this data modifies upon the power consumption. Thus this data has to be stored in such a location where it cannot be erased when power fails and also the data should be allowed to make changes in it without the system interface i.e., there should be a provision in such a way that the data should be accessed (or modified) while it is in system board but not external erasure and programming. The flash memory inbuilt in the microcontroller can erase the entire contents in less than a second and the erasure method is electrical. But the major drawback of Flash memory is that when flash memorys contents are erased, the entire device will be erased but not a desired section or byte. For this purpose, we prefer EEPROM in our project.

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9.3 EEPROM (Electrically Erasable Programmable Read only memory) EEPROM has several advantages over other memory devices, such as the fact that its method of erasure is electrical and therefore instant. In addition, in EEPROM one can select which byte to be erased, in contrast to flash , in which the entire contents of ROM are erased. The main advantage of EEPROM is that one can program and erase its contents while it is in system board. It does not require physical removal of the memory chip from its socket. In general, the cost per bit for EEPROM is much higher when compared to other devices. The EEPROM used in this project is 24C04 type. 9.4 Features of EEPROM:
y y 1 million erase/write cycles with 40 years data retention. Single supply voltage: 3v to 5.5v for st24x04 versions. 2.5v to 5.5v for st25x04 versions. y Hardware write control versions: st24w04 and st25w04. y y y y y y y y Programmable write protection. Two wire serial interface, fully i2c bus compatible. Byte and multibyte write (up to 4 bytes). Page write (up to 8 bytes). Byte, random and sequential read modes Self timed programming cycle Automatic address incrementing Enhanced ESD/Latch up performances

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DIP Pin Connections Fig 9.4 a

SO Pin Connection

Fig9.4 b: Signal Names

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Fig9.5 : Logic Diagram 9.6 DESCRIPTION The 24C04 is a 4 Kbit electrically erasable programmable memory (EEPROM), organized as 2 blocks of 256 x8 bits. They are manufactured in ST Microelectronics Hi-Endurance Advanced CMOS technology which guarantees an endurance of one million erase/write cycles with a data retention of 40 years. Both Plastic Dual-in-Line and Plastic Small Outline packages are available. The memories are compatible with the I2C standard, two wire serial interface which uses a bi-directional data bus and serial clock. The memories carry a built-in 4 bit, unique device identification code (1010) corresponding to the I2C bus definition. This is used together with 2 chip enable inputs (E2, E1) so that up to 4 x 4K devices may be attached to the I2C bus and selected individually. The memories behave as a slave device in the I2C protocol with all memory operations synchronized by the serial clock. Read and write operations are initiated by a START condition generated by the bus master. The START condition is followed by a stream of 7 bits (identification code 1010), plus one read/write bit and terminated by an acknowledge bit.

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Table9.6 a: Device Select Mode

Table9.6 b: Operating Modes


When writing data to the memory it responds to the 8 bits received by asserting an acknowledge bit during the 9th bit time. When data is read by the bus master, it acknowledges the receipt of the data bytes in the same way. Data transfers are terminated with a STOP condition. Power On Reset: VCC lock out write protect. In order to prevent data corruption and inadvertent write operations during power up, a Power On Reset (POR) circuit is implemented. Until the VCC voltage has reached the POR threshold value, the internal reset is active, all operations are disabled and the device will not respond to any command. In the same way, when VCC drops down from the operating voltage to below the POR threshold value, all operations

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are disabled and the device will not respond to any command. A stable VCC must be applied before applying any logic signal.

9.7 SIGNAL DESCRIPTIONS Serial Clock (SCL). The SCL input pin is used to synchronize all data in and out of the memory. A resistor can be connected from the SCL line to VCC to act as a pull up.

Serial Data (SDA). The SDA pin is bi-directional and is used to transfer data in or out of the memory. It is an open drain output that may be wire-ORed with other open drain or open collector signals on the bus. A resistor must be connected from the SDA bus line to VCC to act as pull up. Chip Enable (E1 - E2). These chip enable inputs are used to set the 2 least significant bits (b2, b3) of the 7 bit device select code. These inputs may be driven dynamically or tied to VCC or VSS to establish the device select code. Protect Enable (PRE). The PRE input pin, in addition to the status of the Block Address Pointer bit (b2, location 1FFh as in below figure), sets the PRE write protection active.

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Fig:9.7 a Memory Protection

Mode (MODE). The MODE input is available on pin 7 and may be driven dynamically. It must be at VIL or VIH for the Byte Write mode, VIH for Multibyte Write mode or VIL for Page Write mode. When unconnected, the MODE input is internally read as VIH (Multibyte Write mode).

Write Control (WC). An hardware Write Control feature (WC) is offered only for ST24W04 and ST25W04 versions on pin 7. This feature is useful to protect the contents of the memory from any erroneous erase/write cycle. The Write Control signal is used to enable (WC = VIH) or disable (WC =VIL) the internal write protection. When unconnected, the WC input is internally read as VIL and the memory area is not write protected.

9.8 DEVICE OPERATION


I2C Bus Background The ST24/25x04 supports the I2C protocol. This protocol defines any device that sends data onto the bus as a transmitter and any device that reads the data as a receiver. The device that controls the data transfer

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is known as the master and the other as the slave. The master will always initiate a data transfer and will provide the serial clock for synchronization. The ST24/25x04 is always slave devices in all communications.

Fig 9.8 a: I2C Protocol

Start Condition.:START is identified by a high to low transition of the SDA line while the clock SCL is stable in the high state. A START condition must precede any command for data transfer. Except during a

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programming cycle, the ST24/25x04 continuously monitor the SDA and SCL signals for a START condition and will not respond unless one is given. Stop Condition.:STOP is identified by a low to high transition of the SDA line while the clock SCL is stable in the high state. A STOP condition terminates communication between the ST24/25x04 and the bus master. A STOP condition at the end of a Read command, after and only after a No Acknowledge, forces the standby state. A STOP condition at the end of a Write command triggers the internal EEPROM write cycle. Acknowledge Bit (ACK):An acknowledge signal is used to indicate a successful data transfer. The bus transmitter, either master or slave, will release the SDA bus after sending 8 bits of data. During the 9th clock pulse period the receiver pulls the SDA bus low to acknowledge the receipt of the 8 bits of data. Data Input:During data input the ST24/25x04 sample the SDA bus signal on the rising edge of the clock SCL. Note that for correct device operation the SDA signal must be stable during the clock low to high transition and the data must change ONLY when the SCL line is low.

9.9 Memory Addressing. To start communication between the bus master and the slave ST24/25x04, the master must initiate a START condition. Following this, the master sends onto the SDA bus line 8 bits (MSB first) corresponding to the device select code (7 bits) and a READ or WRITE bit. The 4 most significant bits of the device select code are the device type identifier, corresponding to the I2C bus definition. For these memories the 4 bits are fixed as 1010b. The following 2 bits identify the specific memory on the bus. They are matched to the chip enable signals E2, E1. Thus up to 4 x 4K memories can be connected on the same bus giving a memory capacity total of 16 Kilobits. After a START condition any memory on the bus will identify the device code and compare the following 2 bits to its chip enable inputs E2, E1. The 7th bit sent is the block number (one block = 256 bytes). The 8th bit sent is the read or write bit (RW), this bit is set to 1 for read and 0 for write operations. If a match is found, the corresponding memory will acknowledge the identification on the SDA bus during the 9th bit time.

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Fig 9.9 a: AC Waveforms Write Operations:The Multibyte Write mode (only available on the ST24/25C04 versions) is selected when the MODE pin is at VIH and the Page Write mode when MODE pin is at VIL. The MODE pin may be driven dynamically with CMOS input levels. Following a START condition the master sends a device select code with the RW bit reset to 0. The memory acknowledges this and waits for a byte address. The byte address of 8 bits provides access to one block of 256 bytes of the memory. After receipt of the byte address the device again responds with an acknowledge. For the ST24/25W04 versions, any write command with WC = 1 will not modify the memory content.

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Byte Write:In the Byte Write mode the master sends one data byte, which is acknowledged by the memory. The master then terminates the transfer by generating a STOP condition. The Write mode is independent of the state of the MODE pin which could be left floating if only this mode was to be used. However it is not a recommended operating mode, as this pin has to be connected to either VIH or VIL, to minimize the stand-by current. Multibyte Write: For the Multibyte Write mode, the MODE pin must be at VIH. The Multibyte Write mode can be started from any address in the memory. The master sends from one up to 4 bytes of data, which are each acknowledged by the memory. The transfer is terminated by the master generating a STOP condition. The duration of the write cycle is Tw = 10ms maximum except when bytes are accessed on 2 rows (that is have different values for the 6 most significant address bits A7-A2), the programming time is then doubled to a maximum of 20ms. Writing more than 4 bytes in the Multibyte Write mode may modify data bytes in an adjacent row (one row is 8 bytes long). However, the Multibyte Write can properly write up to 8 consecutive bytes as soon as the first address of these 8 bytes is the first address of the row, the 7 following bytes being written in the 7 following bytes of this same row. Page Write:For the Page Write mode, the MODE pin must be at VIL. The Page Write mode allows up to 8 bytes to be written in a single write cycle, provided that they are all located in the same row in the memory: that is the 5 most significant memory address bits (A7-A3) are the same inside one block. The master sends from one up to 8 bytes of data, which are each acknowledged by the memory. After each byte is transferred, the internal byte address counter (3 least significant bits only) is incremented. The transfer is terminated by the master generating a STOP condition. Care must be taken to avoid address counter roll-over which could result in data being overwritten. Note that, for any write mode, the generation by the master of the STOP condition starts the internal memory program cycle. All inputs are disabled until the completion of this cycle and the memory will not respond to any request. Minimizing System Delays by Polling on ACK:During the internal write cycle, the memory disconnects itself from the bus in order to copy the data from the internal latches to the memory cells. The maximum value of the write time (Tw) is given from the AC Characteristics, since the typical time is shorter, the time seen by the system may be reduced by an ACK polling sequence issued by the master.

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Fig 9.9 b: Write Cycle Polling using ACK Data in the upper block of 256 bytes of the memory may be write protected. The memory is write protected between a boundary address and the top of memory (address 1FFh) when the PRE input pin is taken high and when the Protect Flag (bit b2 in location 1FFh) is set to 0. The boundary address is user defined by writing it in the Block Address Pointer. The Block Address Pointer is an 8 bit EEPROM register located at the address 1FFh. It is composed by 5 MSBs Address Pointer, which defines the bottom boundary address and 3 LSBs which must be programmed at 0. This Address Pointer can therefore address a boundary in steps of 8 bytes.

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The sequence to use the Write Protected feature is: write the data to be protected into the top of the memory, up to, but not including, location 1FFh; set the protection by writing the correct bottom boundary address in the Address Pointer (5 MSBs of location 1FFh) with bit b2 (Protect flag) set to 0. Note that for a correct functionality of the memory, all the 3 LSBs of the Block Address Pointer must also be programmed at 0. The area will now be protected when the PRE input pin is taken High. While the PRE input pin is read at 0 by the memory, the location 1FFh can be used as a normal EEPROM byte.

Fig9.9 c: Write Modes Sequence

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Read Operations:Read operations are independent of the state of the MODE pin. On delivery, the memory content is set at all "1s" (or FFh). Current Address Read: The memory has an internal byte address counter. Each time a byte is

read, this counter is incremented. For the Current Address Read mode, following a START condition, the master sends a memory address with the RW bit set to 1. The memory acknowledges this and outputs the byte addressed by the internal byte address counter. This counter is then incremented. The master does NOT acknowledge the byte output, but terminates the transfer with a STOP condition.
Random Address Read: A dummy write is performed to load the address into the address

counter. This is followed by another START condition from the master and the byte address is repeated with the RW bit set to 1. The memory acknowledges this and outputs the byte addressed. The master has to NOT acknowledge the byte output, but terminates the transfer with a STOP condition.
Sequential Read:This mode can be initiated with either a Current Address Read or a Random

Address Read. However, in this case the master DOES acknowledge the data byte output and the memory continues to output the next byte in sequence. To terminate the stream of bytes, the master must NOT acknowledge the last byte output, but MUST generate a STOP condition. The output data is from consecutive byte addresses, with the internal byte address counter automatically incremented after each byte output. After a count of the last memory address, the address counter will roll- over and the memory will continue to output data.
Acknowledge in Read Mode:In all read modes the ST24/25x04 wait for an acknowledge during the 9th bit time. If the master does not pull the SDA line low during this time, the ST24/25x04 terminate the data transfer and switches to a standby state.

10 SOFTWARE: 10.1 KEIL SOFTWARE: Keil compiler is a software used where the machine language code is written and compiled. After compilation, the machine source code is converted into hex code which is to be dumped into the microcontroller for further processing. Keil compiler also supports C language code.

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10.2 STEPS TO WRITE AN ASSEMBLY / C LANGUAGE PROGRAM IN KEIL AND HOW TO COMPILE IT: 1. Install the Keil Software in the PC in any of the drives. 2. After installation, an icon will be created with the name Keil uVision3. Just drag this icon onto the desktop so that it becomes easy whenever you try to write programs in keil. 3. Double click on this icon to start the keil compiler. 4. A page opens with different options in it showing the project workspace at the leftmost corner side, output window in the bottom and an ash coloured space for the program to be written. 5. Now to start using the keil, click on the option project. 6. A small window opens showing the options like new project, import project, open project etc. Click on New project. 7. A small window with the title bar Create new project opens. The window asks the user to give the project name with which it should be created and the destination location. The project can be created in any of the drives available. You can create a new folder and then a new file or can create directly a new file. 8. After the file is saved in the given destination location, a window opens where a list of vendors will be displayed and you have to select the device for the target you have created. 9. The most widely used vendor is Atmel. So click on Atmel and now the family of microcontrollers manufactured by Atmel opens. You can select any one of the microcontrollers according to the requirement. 10. When you click on any one of the microcontrollers, the features of that particular microcontroller will be displayed on the right side of the page. The most appropriate microcontroller with which most of the projects can be implemented is the AT89S52. Click on this microcontroller and have a look at its features. Now click on OK to select this microcontroller. 11. A small window opens asking whether to copy the startup code into the file you have created just now. Just click on No to proceed further. 12. Now you can see the TARGET and SOURCE GROUP created in the project workspace.

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13. Now click on File and in that New. A new page opens and you can start writing program in it. 14. After the program is completed, save it with any name but with the .asm or .c extension. Save the program in the file you have created earlier. 15. You can notice that after you save the program, the predefined keywords will be highlighted in bold letters. 16. Now add this file to the target by giving a right click on the source group. A list of options open and in that select Add files to the source group. Check for this file where you have saved and add it. 17. Right click on the target and select the first option Options for target. A window opens with different options like device, target, output etc. First click on target. 18. Since the set frequency of the microcontroller is 11.0592 MHz to interface with the PC, just enter this frequency value in the Xtal (MHz) text area and put a tick on the Use onchip ROM. This is because the program what we write here in the keil will later be dumped into the microcontroller and will be stored in the inbuilt ROM in the microcontroller. 19. Now click the option Output and give any name to the hex file to be created in the Name of executable text area and put a tick to the Create HEX file option present in the same window. The hex file can be created in any of the drives. You can change the folder by clicking on Select folder for Objects. 20. Now to check whether the program you have written is errorless or not, click on the icon exactly below the Open file icon which is nothing but Build Target icon. You can even use the shortcut key F7 to compile the program written. 21. To check for the output, there are several windows like serial window, memory window, project window etc. Depending on the program you have written, select the appropriate window to see the output by entering into debug mode. 22. The icon with the letter d indicates the debug mode. 23. Click on this icon and now click on the option View and select the appropriate window to check for the output. 24. After this is done, click the icon debug again to come out of the debug mode.

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25. The hex file created as shown earlier will be dumped into the microcontroller with the help of another software called Proload. 10.4 PROLOAD: Proload is a software which accepts only hex files. Once the machine code is converted into hex code, that hex code has to be dumped into the microcontroller placed in the programmer kit and this is done by the Proload. Programmer kit contains a microcontroller on it other than the one which is to be programmed. This microcontroller has a program in it written in such a way that it accepts the hex file from the keil compiler and dumps this hex file into the microcontroller which is to be programmed. As this programmer kit requires power supply to be operated, this power supply is given from the power supply circuit designed above. It should be noted that this programmer kit contains a power supply section in the board itself but in order to switch on that power supply, a source is required. Thus this is accomplished from the power supply board with an output of 12volts or from an adapter connected to 230 V AC. 1. Install the Proload Software in the PC. 2. Now connect the Programmer kit to the PC (CPU) through serial cable. 3. Power up the programmer kit from the ac supply through adapter. 4. Now place the microcontroller in the GIF socket provided in the programmer kit. 5. Click on the Proload icon in the PC. A window appears providing the information like Hardware model, com port, device type, Flash size etc. Click on browse option to select the hex file to be dumped into the microcontroller and then click on Auto program to program the microcontroller with that particular hex file. The status of the microcontroller can be seen in the small status window in the bottom of the page. After this process is completed, remove the microcontroller from the programmer kit and place it in your system board. Now the system board behaves according to the program written in the microcontroller. 10.5 EMBEDDED C PROGRAM :

#include<reg52.h>

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#include<eeprom.hg> #define adc_data P1 #define ldata P2

sbit rs sbit rw sbit en

= P0^5; = P0^6; = P0^7;

sbit led1=P0^1; sbit led2=P0^2;

sbit ale = P3^2; sbit sc = P3^3;

sbit eoc = P3^4; sbit add_a = P3^5; sbit add_b = P3^6; sbit add_c = P3^7;

sbit sw=P0^0 void delayadc(unsigned int); void delay(unsigned int); code unsigned char adc(bit,bit,bit); void lcdcmd(unsigned char); void lcddata(unsigned char); void displaymsg(unsigned char, unsigned char *); void convert_value(unsigned char);

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void automode(void); void serial_int(void); void send_com(unsigned char *arr); void send_ch(unsigned char ch); void trans(void); unsigned char cmdarr[]={0x38,0x06,0x0e,0x01,0x80,0X0C}; unsigned char adc_value=0,x=0; unsigned char x1,y1,x2,y2,e=0,a1=0,a3=0,a4=0;

/////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////// void main() { unsigned char m9; led1=1; led2=1; ale =0; sc =0;

eoc =1; adc_data=0xff; for(m9=0;cmdarr[m9]!='\0';m9++) { lcdcmd(cmdarr[m9]); } led1=1; led2=1;

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displaymsg(0x80," delay(256); serial_int();

");

displaymsg(0x80," DATA TRASMISSION "); delay(900); x2=read(0xa0,0,x2); y2=read(0xa0,1,y2); while(1) { automode(); trans(); } } /////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////// void convert_value(unsigned char val) { unsigned char a2; a1=val/100; lcddata(a1); a2=val%100; a3=a2/10; lcddata(a3); a4=a2%10; lcddata(a4); }

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//////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////// void lcddata(unsigned char x3) { ldata=x3; rs=1; rw=0; en=1; delay(10); en=0; return; } ////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////// void lcdcmd(unsigned char x3) { ldata=x3; rs=0; rw=0; en=1; delay(10); en=0; return; } ///////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////// void displaymsg(unsigned char val,unsigned char *p) {

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unsigned char i7; lcdcmd(val); for(i7=0;p[i7]=!\0;i7++) { lcddata(p[i7]); } } //////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////// void delay(unsigned int itime) { unsigned int k,l; for(k=0;k<itime;k++) for(l=0;l<25;l++); } ////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////// unsigned char adc(bit x, bit y, bit z) { add_c = x; add_b = y; add_a = z; delayadc(1); ale = 1; delayadc(1); sc = 1; delayadc(1);

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ale = 0; sc = 0; while(eoc == 1); while(eoc == 0); delayadc(1); return adc_data;

} ///////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////// void automode(void) { x1=adc(0,0,0); y1=adc(0,0,1); displaymsg(0xc0,"T1:"); convert_value(x1); displaymsg(0xc7,"LDR:"); convert_value(y1); if(sw==0) { x2=adc(0,1,0); y2=adc(0,1,1); displaymsg(0x80," SET MODE ");

displaymsg(0xc0,"T1:"); convert_value(x2);

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displaymsg(0xc7,"LDR:"); convert_value(y2);

x2=adc(0,1,0); y2=adc(0,1,1); convert_value(x2); write(0xa0,0,x2); write(0xa0,1,y2); }

} ////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////// void delayadc(unsigned int i) { unsigned int x,y; for(x=0;x<1275;x++) for(y=0;y<i;y++); } ////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////// void serial_int() { TMOD=0X20; TH1=0X0FD;

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SCON=0X50; } ////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////// void send_com(unsigned char *arr) { unsigned char i; for(i=0;arr[i]!='\0';i++) { send_ch(arr[i]); } } ////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////// void send_ch(unsigned char ch) { SBUF=ch; while(TI==0); TI=0;

} ////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////// /////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////// void trans() { x1=adc(0,0,0); send_com("T1:");

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convert_value(x1); send_ch(x1);

y1=adc(0,0,1);

send_com(" LDR:"); convert_value(y1); send_ch(y1);

send_com(" SETING VALUES"); x2=adc(0,1,0); send_com(" T1:");

convert_value(x2*2); send_ch(x2);

y2=adc(0,1,1); send_com(" LDR:"); convert_value(y2); send_ch(y2); if(x1>=x2) led1=0; else led1=1;

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if(y1>=y2) led2=0; else led2=1; }

11 ADVANTAGES: y y y Weather can be monitored from remote place. Execution of the System is faster since we are using LPC2148 32 bit microcontroller Detection of the Temperature conditions will help us to avoid damages.

12 APPLICATIONS: y y Weather Reporting System. Industrial Applications.

13 SCOPES FOR ADVANCEMENTS:  This system is developed for monitoring weather for reporting application only. It also can be controlled by using controller at the receiver side,

14 CONCLUSION:
 The project Zigbee based Wireless weather station monitoring weather parameters such as Light intensity and temperature at different places by using Zigbee transmitter and Zigbee Receiver. Working of ZIGBEE modules are studied and interfacing of Zigbee to AT89S52 for

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application development. Hence in this project we can display temperature as well as light intensity on the LCD using wireless communication i.e., Zigbee.

15 REFERENCES: 1. http://electronics.howstuffworks.com/search.php?terms=zigbee 2. EMBEDDED SYSTEM BY RAJ KAMAL 3. 8052 MICROCONTROLLER AND EMBEDDED SYSTEMS BY MAZZIDI 4. http://lifezkoool.blogspot.com/2008/07/zigbee-based-wireless-weather-station.html
5. http://en.wikipedia.org/wik

6. Fundamentals of Wireless Communication by david tse and pramod viswanath

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