Note AREF in the diagram should be marked PA03 not PA02
The Feather M0 Adalogger is chock-full of microcontroller goodness. There's also a lot of pins and ports. We'll take you a tour of them now!
- GND - this is the common ground for all power and logic
- BAT - this is the positive voltage to/from the JST jack for the optional Lipoly battery
- USB - this is the positive voltage to/from the micro USB jack if connected
- EN - this is the 3.3V regulator's enable pin. It's pulled up, so connect to ground to disable the 3.3V regulator
- 3V - this is the output from the 3.3V regulator, it can supply 600mA peak
This is the general purpose I/O pin set for the microcontroller.
All logic is 3.3V
Nearly all pins can do PWM output
All pins can be interrupt inputs
- #0 / RX - GPIO #0, also receive (input) pin for Serial1 (hardware UART), also can be analog input
#1 / TX - GPIO #1, also transmit (output) pin for Serial1, also can be analog input
- #20 / SDA - GPIO #20, also the I2C (Wire) data pin. There's no pull up on this pin by default so when using with I2C, you may need a 2.2K-10K pullup.
- #21 / SCL - GPIO #21, also the I2C (Wire) clock pin. There's no pull up on this pin by default so when using with I2C, you may need a 2.2K-10K pullup.
- #5 - GPIO #5
- #6 - GPIO #6
- #9 - GPIO #9, also analog input A7. This analog input is connected to a voltage divider for the lipoly battery so be aware that this pin naturally 'sits' at around 2VDC due to the resistor divider
- #10 - GPIO #10
- #11 - GPIO #11
- #12 - GPIO #12
- #13 - GPIO #13 and is connected to the red LED next to the USB jack
- A0 - This pin is analog input A0 but is also an analog output due to having a DAC (digital-to-analog converter). You can set the raw voltage to anything from 0 to 3.3V, unlike PWM outputs this is a true analog output
- A1 thru A5 - These are each analog input as well as digital I/O pins.
- SCK/MOSI/MISO (GPIO 24/23/22)- These are the hardware SPI pins, you can use them as everyday GPIO pins (but recommend keeping them free as they are best used for hardware SPI connections for high speed)
Since not all pins can be brought out to breakouts, due to the small size of the Feather, we use these to control the WiFi module
- #2 - used as the ENable pin for the WiFi module, by default pulled down low, set HIGH to enable WiFi
- #4 - used as the Reset pin for the WiFi module, controlled by the library
- #7 - used as the IRQ interrupt request pin for the WiFi module, controlled by the library
- #8 - used as the Chip Select pin for the WiFi module, used to select it for SPI data transfer
- MOSI / MISO /SCK - the SPI pins are also used for WiFi module communication
- Green LED - the top LED, in green, will light when the module has connected to an SSID
- Yellow LED - the bottom LED, in yellow, will blink during data transfer
- RST - this is the Reset pin, tie to ground to manually reset the AVR, as well as launch the bootloader manually
- ARef - the analog reference pin. Normally the reference voltage is the same as the chip logic voltage (3.3V) but if you need an alternative analog reference, connect it to this pin and select the external AREF in your firmware. Can't go higher than 3.3V!
- Wake - connected to the Wake pin on the WiFi module, not used at this time but it's there if you want it
SWCLK & SWDIO - These pads on the bottom are used to program the chip. They can also be connected to an SWD debugger.