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First Impression on the ESP8. Serial- to- Wi. Fi Module « RAYSHOBBY. NETCheck my new blog post on the ESP8.
Toy. Continuing from my previous blog post about Hi- Link HLK- RM0. I have finally received the ESP8.
Serial- to- Wi. Fi module that I’ve been waiting for. As I said previously, with the popularity of Io.
T devices, there is an increasing demand for low- cost and easy- to- use Wi. Fi modules. ESP8. What is Serial- to- Wi. Fi? Simply put, it means using serial TX/RX to send and receive Ethernet buffers, and similarly, using serial commands to query and change configurations of the Wi. Fi module. This is quite convenient as it only requires two wires (TX/RX) to communicate between a microcontroller and Wi.
Fi, but more importantly, it offloads Wi. Fi- related tasks to the module, allowing the microcontroller code to be very light- weighted. There are already a lot of excitements and resources you can find online about ESP8. I’ve included a few links below: These are great resources to reference if you need help working with ESP8.
Below I document my own experience. I’ve also bought a few extra and put them available on the Rayshobby Shop for anyone who is interested in buying the module and don’t want to wait for the long shipping time from China . ESP8. 26. 6 is sold in several different versions. The one I received is the version with 2. In terms of the form factor, it looks a lot like the n. RF2. 4L0. 1 2. 4. G RF transceiver.
Here is a diagram of the pins: Connect the top two pins (UTXD, GND) and bottom two pins (VCC, URXD) to the RXD, GND, VCC, TXD pins of a microcontroller. Note that VCC must be no more than 3. V. The middle four pins are should be pulled up to VCC for normal operation. However, if you need to upgrade the firmware of the module, you need to pull the GPIO0 pin to ground — that way upon booting ESP8. This is how you can upgrade the firmware in the future. A few quick notes for connection: The typical operating voltage is 3. V (acceptable range is 1.
V to 3. 6. V). As the module can draw up to 2. A peak power, make sure the power supply can deliver at least 3.
A. For example, the 3. V line from a USB- serial cable would be barely sufficient, in that case it’s better to use a LDO to derive 3.
V from the 5. V line. When using the module with a 5. V microcontroller, such as a standard Arduino, make sure to use a level shifter on the URXD pin — a simple resistor- zener level shifter is sufficient. Again, this is to prevent over- voltage. A schematic will make it clear. In my case, I soldered the components and a matching female 2.
This way I can easily plug in and unplug ESP8. Again, if you are using a 3. V microcontroller, you can do away with the LDO and zener diode. Experiments using a USB- Serial Cable. Before connecting to a microcontroller, it’s a good idea to use a USB- Serial cable (such as the inexpensive PL2.
USB- serial converter) to check out the basic functions of the module. Connect the PL2. 30. ESP8. 26. 6 according to the schematic above. Then open a serial monitor (such as gtkterms in Linux and putty in Windows) with 1. ESP8. 26. 6 seems to be set to 1. Then you can use a list of AT commands to talk to ESP8. The AT commands are pretty well documented on this page.
Below are some example input (shown in bold font) and output that show how to reset the module, list available Wi. Fi networks, check the Wi. Fi network it’s connected to, list IP address, and firmware version etc. ATOKAT+RSTOKets Jan 8 2. Because Arduino is already using the TX/RX pins for bootloader, make sure to unplug ESP8.
Arduino, otherwise you may not be able to upload a sketch successfully. Also, you can’t use TX/RX for printing debugging information, since ESP8. Arduino. Instead, you can use another pair of pins (e. D7 and D8) as software serial pins, and use a PL2.
This will help print debugging information. I’ve also experimented with using software serial to communicate with ESP8. ESP8. 26. 6 requires 1.
So you have to stick with the hardware TX/RX pins. Right now there is still an issue that if the browser is closed before the transfer is completed, it may leave ESP8. If using the module in real products, make sure you have a way to use a microcontroller pin to reset the power of the module, thus providing a way to hard reset the module. It looks like future firmwares may be able to address this in software.)The demo program first configures ESP8. Wi. Fi network (SSID and password are given as macro defines at the beginning), then it sets ESP8. HTTP server with port number 8.
If you open a browser and type in http: //x. IP address (printed to soft serial pins), you will see the output which is a list of analog pin values, and the page refreshes every 5 seconds. So this is a basic Hello World example that shows how ESP8.
Io. T server, responding to incoming requests. Challenges. While my initial experiments with ESP8. I’ve also encountered minor issues that took me a while to figure out. For example, while the AT commands are well documented, they don’t seem extremely consistent — some commands allow question marks at the end, some don’t. I also see variations of the returned values from running the AT commands: sometimes there is an extra end of line character, sometimes there is none. These basically require a robust software library to handle all possible cases.
Overall I would say ESP8. Wi. Fi module for Io. T, particularly open- source Io. T gadgets, because of its low cost, compact size, and the community development.
It seems the manufacturer has also open source the firmware code, and thus the minor issues can probably be easily fixed through a firmware upgrade. We have a small number of ESP8. Thanks! Check my new blog post on the ESP8.