Sparky – the state of the code 2015-07-24

Sparky is pretty much functional, and needs making into something good. I’ve re-written the Arduino code with what I’ve learned so far in Learn C the Hard Way, and I’ll use the same board as the Arduino’s on to trigger electronically isolated LEDs, meaning I don’t have to have any outputs, so I can use all the pins for measuring.

The code is as generic as I can make it. Other than the LED pin, none of the pins come pre-named, so you can decide what to plug in where and how, and then output it, as long as you have this program and an Arduino programmer.

/*
 * 
 * Version 6 of Oxygen is an almost complete re-write.
 * V6 mounts the LEDs on the in pins, allowing for easy reading, without needing output.  Physical output can be provided by buffering LEDs to numbered pins.
 * V6 has a timing loop of one second, followed by a toggle of the LED on reserved Pin 13.
 * We do not use pins 0 & 1 (RX/TX).
 * We scan as many lines as we can find pins for, and store them in an array so we can do good things with them.
 * The output to Serial Monitor has two possible outputs of human-readable including pin names, or binary string.
 * 
 * TO DO: binary output function for Serial Monitor
 * TO DO: use millisecond timing from boot-up rather than a set delay to make the timing loop 1 second
 * TO DO: Import oscillator code from V5, as separate function applicable to any pin
 * TO DO: Function to map analogue pins to arbitrary voltage levels (default 5v 2 decimal places).
 * 
 * May^wDoes contain sarcasm.
 */

// unchanging constants and annoying variables

// #include <stdarg.h> - use for more elegant printing later - Mat to show me how.  #includes are not generally needed in Arduino - implicit functions are brought in automatically

// Blink stuff
int ledState = LOW;
int ledPin = 13;


// Pin Arrays that I will later resent treating this way

// digital (measurement) pins

int digitalPinNumbers[] = {2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12};  // Leave out Pin13.
const int digitalPinCount = sizeof(digitalPinNumbers)/sizeof(int);  // const so we have a non-variable for indexing
char *digitalPinNames[digitalPinCount] = {"Pin 2", "Pin 3", "Pin 4", "Pin 5", "Pin 6", "Pin 7", "Pin 8", "Pin 9", "Pin 10", "Pin 11", "Pin 12"};  // also leave out pin 13
int digitalPinStates[digitalPinCount] = {HIGH}; // Currently working with pull-up resistors.  To be changed.

// analogue (measurement) pins

int analoguePinNumbers[] = {A0, A1, A2, A3, A4, A5}; // A4 & A5 are hard to get to thus likely to float
const int analoguePinCount = sizeof(analoguePinNumbers)/sizeof(int);
char *analoguePinNames[analoguePinCount] = {"Pin A0", "Pin A1", "Pin A2", "Pin A3", "Pin A4", "Pin A5"};
int analoguePinStates[analoguePinCount] = {};


// misplaced functions I will later regret

// !!! TO DO - add binary output !!!

void HumanPrint(){

  Serial.println("Digital Pins");
  for(int i = 0; i < digitalPinCount; i++){
    digitalPinStates[i] = digitalRead(digitalPinNumbers[i]);
    Serial.print(digitalPinNames[i]);
    Serial.print(": ");
    Serial.println(digitalPinStates[i]);
  }
  Serial.println("Analogue Pins");
  for(int i = 0; i < analoguePinCount; i++){
    analoguePinStates[i] = analogRead(analoguePinNumbers[i]);
    Serial.print(analoguePinNames[i]);
    Serial.print(": ");
    Serial.println(analoguePinStates[i]);
  }

}
void setup(){
  Serial.begin(9600);
  
  for(int i = 0; i < digitalPinCount; i++){
    pinMode(digitalPinNumbers[i], INPUT_PULLUP);
  }
  for(int i = 0; i < analoguePinCount; i++){
    pinMode(analoguePinNumbers[i], INPUT);
  }
  pinMode(ledPin, OUTPUT);
  Serial.println("Initialised."); 
}

//Do this later - Mat to demo
//void SerialPrint(char *v0, varargs ...)
//{
//}

void loop() {

  HumanPrint();
  
  ledState = !ledState;
  digitalWrite(ledPin, ledState);
  delay(1000);
}

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