You need to stop the pigpio daemon if you run a program directly linked with the pigpio C library.
In effect your program becomes the pigpio daemon and only one may be running at a time.
sudo killall pigpiod
Then run your C program.
While your C program is running it acts as the daemon, so you can still run gpiotest and any of the pigs commands, e.g. ...
Since this topic is very poorly covered and Sebastião's snippet
and helped me to solve this problem I want add a complete solution on how to setup a RaspberryPi right here (tested on a RPi 3 and Zero W)!
Setting up a working slave:
Be sure to have commented out this line in your /boot/config.txt:
Next, install g++...
I'm not sure if anyone will write the code for you. It's too broad a question.
You need to acquire a basic understanding of Python programming first, otherwise you'll be forever asking questions.
Personally I'd use the Python curses module (import curses) to handle keyboard entry. There are example of using curses within pigpio at http://abyz.me.uk/rpi/...
hardware_PWM >>> set_PWM_dutycycle >>> software PWM
where >>> is orders of magnitude better pulse stability.
rock solid pulses
large choice and range of frequencies
large number of steps between off and fully on
very stable pulses, unlikely to be affected by anything other than sustained heavy network traffic.
18 different ...
That is a fault in pigpio/gpiotest and/or the hardware revision returned by the Pi Zero W.
gpiotest relies on pigpio to tell it which GPIO are safe to write.
pigpio relies on the hardware revision returned by the Pi to assemble the list of safe to write GPIO.
If pigpio does not understand the hardware revision it defaults to granting access to GPIO 0-31.
This is almost identical to your previous question. You probably should have edited that rather than asking a new question.
You need the bscXfer to be within the while loop. That is how the xfer structure is updated with new information.
It is not possible.
Page 100 of BCM2835 ARM Peripherals
GPIO Pull-up/down Register (GPPUD)
The GPIO Pull-up/down
Register controls the actuation of the internal pull-up/down control
line to ALL the GPIO pins. This register must be used in conjunction
with the 2 GPPUDCLKn registers.
Note that it is not possible to read
Yes. The definitive source for RPi hardware documentation is the Raspberry Pi Foundation. The Foundation updated their published documentation to include programmable GPIO current limits recently (Jan, 2019), and the latest "official documentation" of the GPIO docs can be found here.
In general, The Foundation's "official documentation" ...
If you are running piscope on a Pi enter the following commands.
sudo pigpiod # Start the daemon if not already running.
piscope & # Run piscope in the background.
The main piscope display will be blank until there is GPIO activity. You can trigger activity with the following command.
pigs p 4 64 # Start 25% dutycycle PWM on GPIO 4
pigs p 4 0 # ...
C I/F to pigpio daemon
Socket commands and responses
Examples of usage (in the download):
from Python is pigpio.py
from C is pigs.c
from C is pigpiod_if.c
using C I/F to daemon is x_pigpiod_if.c
By default pigpio uses the PCM peripheral to time the DMA leaving the PWM peripheral free for standard audio.
Perhaps your ALSA device is using high quality audio. If that's the case you need to use the PWM peripheral to time the DMA leaving the PCM peripheral free for high quality audio.
To do that from C use gpioCfgClock.
The Raspberry Pi has 16 hardware DMA (Direct Memory Access) channels.
Using DMA you can copy the contents of memory from one memory address to another memory address without software involvement. The hardware allows you to chain many transfers together such that the next is automatically started when the previous has finished. You can also pace (i.e. time)...
Errors are reported to /dev/pigerr on the Pi running the daemon.
So cat /dev/pigerr may provide useful information.
You can enable tracing of the API by using the pigs csi command.
Numbers 1 to 7 should uncover more tracing.
Try something like pigs csi 5 or pigs csi 6.
The results will be sent to /dev/pigerr.
This may work as an example, give it a start and end position, and the time(seconds) you want it to take to move there. It will break the movement up into 100 incremental moves this will slow down the movement
func moveServo(start,end,delta): #move from start to end, using delta number of seconds
Actually the pigpio Python module can do this quite easily for a single stepper.
You would use the wave functions in combination with wave chains.
Say you want a ramp of 20ms, 10ms, 5ms, 2ms, 1ms.
You could create separate waves with 10ms on 10 ms off, 5 ms on 5 ms off, ..., 500 µs on, 500 µs off. You could then use a wave chain to send the first wave ...
Okay, you are using GPIO 8 to power the DHT22.
GPIO 8 is actually the chip select for channel 0 of the main SPI device.
So choose another GPIO, or power the DHT22 from 3V3 and set the power parameter to None (or omit it completely) when starting the DHT22.
Note, if the SPI port was not properly closed it may fail to initialise properly at the next SPI ...
I'm not going to delve too deeply into the code.
I had a look at the datasheet and it seems to encode the reading in the low time over some sort of interval. It seems a little light on details.
A first attempt would be something along the following lines.
# Public Domain
The commands you can send via the pipe interface are shown at http://abyz.me.uk/rpi/pigpio/pigs.html
For the pipe interface each command should be terminated in a new line character ("\n") and you may need to flush output to force the command through the system. Mind you I'd expect you have to do exactly the same with servoblaster.
There are two PWM ...
The only problem I can see with the code is that it terminates straight away.
When the program ends the pigpio library will shut down so servo pulses will stop.
I suggest you add a time_sleep(10) or so to see the servo move.
Here is a longer example. Change the 0 at the end of each line of servoInf to 1 if a GPIO is connected to a servo.
I do not remember why the limit is 250k rather than say 500k or 1000k. I expect there was a reason. It may simply have been there was too much jitter at the higher bit rates to reliably clock the data.
I suggest you have a look at the code and examine the consequences of changing the constant PI_BB_SER_MAX_BAUD to 1000000.
Using a char type to hold bytes is fairly common in C. char is one of the basic C types and holds one byte.
Here is some C code to read channel 0 of the MCP3008. The example should make clear how the functions are used.
gcc -pthread -o mcp3008 mcp3008.c -lpigpio
The difference is whether you put the padding on the left or the right side of the data. The Adafruit implementation seems to start sending data immediately, which leaves the last 7 bits as padding, whereas keeping the first 7 bits as padding gives you the data in the last two bytes as in your implementation.
While the datasheet shows the padding before the ...
As the code is written in your question, it is creating an unlimited number of callbacks. Eventually the system will fall over because of a lack of resources.
Also a pigpio callback receives a set number of parameters (being gpio, level, and tick). You can't pass the return value of a function call as a callback.
cb = ...
You get the error because you didn't map the IOBASE address range to your process' address space. Accessing an unallocated address is exactly what a SEGFAULT is.
Check the source code of any GPIO library init function to see how to map an address range. One example would be initMapMem() from pigpio.
If you want to send 8 NOP bits send a byte containing 0xFF.
count, rx_data = spi_xfer(handle, [0xff])
If you want to send 16 NOP bits send two bytes containing 0xFF.
count, rx_data = spi_xfer(handle, [0xff, 0xff])
Just send high bits for each NOP bit.
I wrote programs for a number of libraries, both c and python.
These just toggle a GPIO pin as fast as possible.
NOTE In case anyone misunderstands I am aware this is an artificial test with no real world use and there are far better (and faster) ways of generating a "square" wave. It is indicative of the response to programmed GPIO commands.
Your infinite loop condition is wrong - while (0) is the same as while false, which means the loop never gets run. Change this to while (1) and you get an infinite loop.
Regarding the first code - since the main loop only has a sleep(300) in it, it will terminate as soon as the sleep is over, since you have your Wieg_cancel and gpioTerminate calls straight ...