Espruino Puck.js v2
New! Version 2 comes with more sensors, now comes with accelerometer, gyroscope and new magnetometer.
- nRF52832 Bluetooth Low Energy SoC - Cortex M4, 64kB RAM, 512kB Flash
- 7 x 0.1" GPIO (capable of PWM, SPI, I2C, UART, Analog Input)
- 2 x SMD GPIO (capable of PWM, SPI, I2C, UART)
- 1 x 200ma FET output
- ABS plastic rear case with lanyard mount
- Silicone cover with tactile button
- LIS3MDLTR Magnetometer
- LSM6DS3TR-C Accelerometer/Gyro
- PCT2075TP Temperature sensor
- IR Transmitter
- Built in light and battery level sensors
- Red, Green and Blue LEDs
- Pin capable of capacitive sensing
- Includes x1 Lithium Coin Cell 3V Battery
Note: Do not re-fit the PCB upside-down or force it into the case. If positioned correctly it should slide in. Forcing the PCB or fitting it upside-down could damage the aerial which will stop your Puck's Bluetooth from working correctly.
The Espruino family interacts well with our NeoPixels. For more info, check out Espruino's page on the WS2811 and WS2812.
While the main advantage of the Espruino is its instant execution, it can also be used as a traditional board through a Web-based IDE hosted on your computer. The microcontroller also uses less power than Linux Boards (although its of course a lot less powerful as well) so will run longer on battery power. Simply take the Puck out of its packaging and get started! There's also much more info on the Espruino Puck.js page including tutorials, code examples, manuals, datasheets, and more!
- Board diameter: 29mm / 1.14"
- Board height: 8.3mm / 0.33"
- Weight: 7g
- Dimensions of plastic case: 36mm diameter, 12.5mm thick
- As of July 17, 2020 we are now shipping version 2 of the Puck.js, now with more sensors!
Check out Espruino's Getting Started Guide for tutorials and more.
For product support, replacement parts and warranty for Espruino products click here.