High-Contrast Vertical Alignment Displays Go Mainstream with New Chip-On-Glass LCD Segment Drivers from NXP
NXP Enhances Free Online Design Portal with New Tools, Product Support and Multi-Language Support from Transim
New DSP-based AM/FM One-Chip Tuner from NXP Drives Top Quality Car Entertainment in High-Growth Emerging Markets
NXP provides a complete solution for the development of IEEE802.15.4-based wireless network systems (including ZigBee Smart Energy, ZigBee Light Link, JenNet-IP and RF4CE), incorporating all the necessary hardware and software components. more
Available in low-pin-count packages, the LPC800 offers easy-to-use peripherals addressing 8-bit application requirements while providing the 32-bit capabilities and exceptional power efficiency of the ARM® Cortex™-M0+ processor. more
NXP´s new Digital Signal Control (DSC) processors, based on the ARM Cortex-M4 microcontroller core, bring high performance signal processing capabilities within the reach of the typical MCU programmer.more
Built around the new Cortex-M0 architecture, the smallest, lowest-power, and most energy-efficient ARM core ever developed, these MCUs are ideally-equipped for use in battery-powered consumer devices, smart meters, motor control, and more. more
With over 45 DMIPS of performance, the LPC11Cxx series provides powerful messageand data handing for CAN device nodes. This is while offering power optimizationunavailable in today´s 8-/16-bit microcontrollers. more
These advanced, highly-integrated microcontrollers are based on the ARM Cortex-M3 core and are designed for embedded applications that require high performance and low power consumption in a cost-effective, 32-bit microcontroller. Operating at 80MHz from flash or RAM, these microcontrollers feature up to 256KB on-chip flash program memory and up to 64KB of SRA more
NXP is pleased to introduce a family of versatile, highly-integrated ARM7-based microcontrollers. These devices are ideal for a wide range of applications including industrial control, smart appliances and PDAs. more
These flexible, powerful microcontrollers, based on ARM9 cores, integrate an LCD controller, so they save time-to-market for applications that use an LCD screen. Supported by comprehensive software and hardware design tools, they make it easy to create everything from cost-conscious consumer systems to advanced systems with media-rich environments. more
The LPC900 family of single-chip, 8-bit microcontrollers designed for applications demanding high-integration, low cost solutions over a wide range of performance requirements. more
Group lineup: P89LPC952/954, P89LPC9408, P89LPC9401, P89LPC938, P89LPC933/934/935/936, P89LPC932A1, P89LPC930/931, P89LPC924/925, P89LPC920/921/922/9221, P89LPC915/916/917, P89LPC912/913/914, P89LPC9102/9103/9107, P89LPC901/902/903, P89LPC9331/9341/9351/9361, P89LPC9321, P89LPC952/954, P89LPC9408, P89LPC9401, P89LPC938, P89LPC933/934/935/936, P89LPC932A1, P89LPC930/931, P89LPC924/925, P89LPC920/921/922/9221, P89LPC915/916/917, P89LPC912/913/914, P89LPC9102/9103/9107, P89LPC901/902/903, P89LPC9331/9341/9351/9361, P89LPC9321
The 32-bit LPC3000 series is based on the ARM926EJ core and is the only ARM9 microcontroller that provides a vector floating-point co-processor and integrated USB On-The-Go, as well as the ability to operate in ultra-low-power mode down to 0.9V. more
NXP LPC2000 family offers high performance, ARM7™ core-based microcontrollers (MCUs). These small devices are designed for use in real-time embedded applications, ranging from industrial control, automotive and consumer applications, as well as any embedded application that requires high performance and low power consumption in a cost-effective 32-bit MCU. more
Group lineup: LPC2292/LPC2294, LPC2290, LPC2212/2214, LPC2210/2220, LPC2194, LPC2131/2132/2134/2136/2138, LPC2109/2119/2129, LPC2114/2124, LPC2104/2105/2106, LPC2101/2102/2103, LPC2141/2142/2144/2146/2148, LPC2880/2888, LPC2364/2365/2366/2367/2368, LPC2377/2388, LPC2468, LPC2478, LPC2458, LPC2917/19/01, LPC2157/2158, LPC2387, LPC2470, LPC2420/2460, LPC2388, LPC2361/62, LPC2292/LPC2294, LPC2290, LPC2210/2220, LPC2194, LPC2131/2132/2134/2136/2138, LPC2109/2119/2129, LPC2114/2124, LPC2104/2105/2106, LPC2101/2102/2103, LPC2141/2142/2144/2146/2148, LPC2880/2888, LPC2364/2365/2366/2367/2368, LPC2377/2388, LPC2468, LPC2478, LPC2458, LPC2917/19/01, LPC2157/2158, LPC2387, LPC2470, LPC2420/2460, LPC2361/62
Two Cores, Ten Experts
In a unique experiment, ten industry experts shake out and design applications using the new NXP LPC4350 dual-core ARM® CortexTM-M4 and Cortex-M0 Processors.
The LPC4350 is the first asymmetrical, dual-core digital signal controller featuring Cortex-M4 and Cortex-M0. So to help you to get a grip on this powerful solution we asked some leading microcontroller experts from the embedded world to create some test code and see what they thought about the LPC4300. Read the full article (pdf).
Articles and Publications
NXP Interface Technology: Meeting the Needs of High Speed Computing
Consumers’ growing demand for high definition video, multimedia and fast data transfers with global access is driving the evolution in computing and communications technology. NXP Semiconductors addresses these challenges with the fastest multiplexer/demultiplexer switches including mux switches supporting ThunderboltTM I/O technology, level shifters and a broad selection of I2C peripherals and bus enablers.
USB In-System Programming with the LPC1300
How to use the on-chip USB In-System Programming feature of the LPC1300 Cortex-M3 based microcontroller to update firmware in on-chip flash memory on Windows, Apple OS-X, and Linux operating systems.
Migrating from 8/16-bit to 32-bit microprocessors [pdf]
Breaking the 8/16 bit habit: higher performance at a lower cost makes 32-bit migration worth the effort. [pdf]
How Long Will My Battery Last?
Standardized benchmarking methodology compares microcontroller power consumption in battery-powered applications [pdf]
New Article from IQ Magazine: LPCXpresso
LPCXpresso: An Introduction to NXP’s Tool Suite for the LPC Family [pdf]
NewArticle from IQ Magazine: Code Density
A Discussion on Code Density for the LPC1100 Microcontroller [pdf]
NXP Launches the LPC1100
IQ Magazine Interview with NXP’s Geoff Lees [pdf]
mbed (from IQ Magazine)
Rapid Prototyping for Microcontrollers.[pdf]
Inside the LPC2000...tips & tricks.
The Insider's Guide To The NXP ARM7-Based Microcontrollers (LPC21xx)
From IQ Magazine
Imroving computational efficiency while reducing power consumption in newer microcontroller generations.
From IQ Magazine
Representing a microcontroller in C
From IQ Magazine
Enhancing performance using an ARM microcontroller with zero wait-state flash
The New ARM Cortex-M0
Meeting the Demands of Tomorrow's Low-Power applications
Introducing the ARM Cortex-M0 from NXP, the
smallest, lowest-power, and most energy-efficient ARM
processor available. The exceptionally small silicon area,
low-power and minimal code footprint of the processor enables
developers to achieve 32-bit performance at an 8-bit price point.
ARM Cortex-M0 Processor Introduction [pdf: 1.05MB]
By Dominic Pajak, ARM
The NXP LPC1100 ARM Cortex-M0 MCUs [pdf: 1.05MB]
By Rob Cosaro, NXP
Low Power Design using the LPC1100 Series [pdf: 1.05MB]
By Rob Cosaro, NXP
Application Notes and White Papers
UUencoding for UART ISP
The UART ISP routines used in the UART ISP aware NXP controllers require data to be encoded in the UUencode format. This application note explains how UUencode works and some basic UART ISP calls.
Application Note - AN10302 (pdf)
Using the Philips LPC2000 Flash utility with the Keil MCB2100 and IAR LPC210x Kickstart evaluation boards
Application Note - AN10324 (pdf)
Implementing Full CAN-like message handling on the LPC21xx and LPC22xx
Application Note - AN10331 (pdf)
Philips LPC2xxx family phase lock loop