I2C bus

I2C bus

(Inter-IC bus) A two-line, synchronous, serial bus that is widely used to connect chips together on a circuit board. Also called the "I-squared-C bus" and developed by Philips in the 1980s, it is used as a control bus for every variety of chip from sensors to microprocessors. One chip, typically a microcontroller or DSP, functions as a master and initiates requests, and all other chips are slaves that respond to the master. See SPI bus and IPMI.
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It includes 1 GB DDR3 component memory, 128 Mb Quad SPI flash memory, USB 2.0, Secure Digital (SD) connector, a HDMI codec, I2C bus, and 2 UART interfaces.
Communication can be performed using inexpensive bidirectional systems like the I2C bus, as well as standardised bus systems such as CAN Bus.
In this operation Arduino is the master and the two PWM controller acts as the slaves in the I2C bus. The two PWM controller is connected as right controller (RC) and left controller (LC) each drives the leg joints of corresponding sides.
MIPI Touch will leverage current and future MIPI Alliance specifications under development, including a standard command set and MIPI I3C, the forthcoming sensor and control interface specification that includes backward compatibility with I2C bus devices.
It uses the I2C bus, which means you can even connect it via a cable to the shield if you need to fit into a custom enclosure.
System I2C bus, UARTi, A/D interface and Flash Nand and other parts need to write driver.
We setup an MRAA I2C context on I2C bus 0, using the I2C address 0x68, and then read in the seconds register and print it every second for 10 seconds.
MAG communicates with MCU via I2C bus @ 100kHz clock rate.
It is connected via the I2C bus and a single interrupting signal [8].
The latter offers a choice of I2C bus mode or synchronous mode operation.