Blog2020-02-28T14:41:54+08:00

Our Blog

1601, 2023

Nextion HMI as an autonomous data logger with Data Record, GPIO and RTC

By |January 16th, 2023|

A classic data logger would use a MCU and its GPIO pins, a SD card, a RTC, an LCD status display and many lines of code. Today, I'll show you that you can have all in one, using a Nextion Intelligent series HMI and thus reduces cost and development time: First, the Intelligent series has everything "on board", the MCU, the GPIO pins, the RTC, the screen, and the SD card. Second, a very powerful component, the Data Record is available for these HMI displays in the Nextion Editor, which saves us, let's say around 500 lines of C code. But telling you this is one thing, giving you a demo project at hands which covers all functionalities and which you can modify and extend as you need for your project is today's topic. 

2612, 2022

Nextion News – Huge discounts and a new Editor version

By |December 26th, 2022|

Whatever you are currently celebrating, Christmas, Hanukkah, Jul, Samhain, Festivus, or any other end-of-the-civil-year festivities, I wish you a good time! This December 25th edition of the Nextion Sunday Blog won't be loaded with complex mathematical theory or hyper-efficient but difficult to understand code snippets. It's about news and information. Please read below...

1912, 2022

Feed a waveform component – from a lookup table

By |December 19th, 2022|

After two theory-loaded blog posts about handling data array-like in strings (Strings, arrays, and the less known sp(lit)str(ing) function and Strings & arrays - continued) which you are highly recommended to read before continuing here, if you haven't already, it's big time to see how things work in practice! We'll use a string variable as a lookup lookup table containing data of one single wave period and add this repeatedly to a waveform component until it's full.

512, 2022

Strings & arrays – continued

By |December 5th, 2022|

A few weeks ago, I wrote this article about using a text variable as an array, either an array of strings or an array of numbers, using the covx conversion function in addition for the latter, to extract single elements with the help of the spstr function. It's a convenient and almost a "one fits all" solution for most use cases and many of the demo projects or the sample code attached to the Nextion Sunday Blog articles made use of it, sometimes even without mentioning it explicitly since it's almost self-explaining. Then, I got a message from a reader, writing: "... Why then didn't you use it for the combined sine / cosine lookup table in the flicker free turbo gauge project?"

Go to Top