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PICList Thread
'(Fwd) Re: 12C508 too fast partial solution?'
1997\02\01@002351 by fastfwd

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Again, this message was inadvertently sent only to me; I'm forwarding
it to the PICLIST.

-Andy

------- Forwarded Message Follows -------
Date:          Fri, 31 Jan 1997 22:39:45 -0600 (CST)
To:            spam_OUTfastfwdTakeThisOuTspamix.netcom.com
From:          Todd Peterson <.....elabKILLspamspam@spam@netins.net>
Subject:       Re: 12C508 too fast partial solution?

At 01:01 PM 1/31/97 -0800, Andrew Warren wrote:

>Todd:
>
>Yes, there's someone (I forget his name now) from CCS on the list.
>
>That is, he USED to be here... I haven't seen any messages from him
>since someone posted a long list of CCS-compiler bugs to the list
>three weeks ago.

I have found two distinct problems here; the first was a CCS compiler
error; however they did graciously fix the compiler bug problem
immediatly.

The second is that, no matter what value is written to OSCCAL (the
upper 4 bits are the only ones that matter), I cannot change the speed
of the clock. Yes, my scope is perfectly calibrated; it has a 1KHz
calibration plug that shows exactly calibrated; and besides I should
see a change anyway when moving the PIC's calibration constant from 10
to 70.  My question is: do others have this working?  If you think you
do, you might not; the device does power up to a default of 70 and you
might not be really calibrating the RC value from that.  I do read the
hex file back from the programed chip every time to verify that the
last location (the cal. constant) was programmed correctly.  I get a
.8 mS high time from the output pin regardless of the cal. constant
loaded into OSCCAL.

I hate to mess with the delay loops I know work, 'cause unsolved
problems like this invariably come back to bite you.  I would actually
be happy if I could verify that someone IS actualy tuning their R/C
properly, and not just using the powerup value of 70.  Be careful, the
last location of memory reading back as your constant is not proof it
is working; you must actually watch signals on I/O pins.

-Todd

1997\02\01@035602 by Kalle Pihlajasaari

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Hi Andy, &c.

> Again, this message was inadvertently sent only to me; I'm forwarding
> it to the PICLIST.

Your mailer sends out a reply-to header and some list servers leave it
there if it exists and otherwise put in the list address as reply-to.
If you send mail from only one account then you could remove your reply-to
header if this symptom starts to get to you.

{Quote hidden}

I have written a short program to do what you need.  Works like a bomb
and as it only uses 9 bytes you can use it in a OTP and then just
program the bytes to NOPS after you are done if you must use it later.

I realise when I was testing that the B on the lid of one of my
devices was infact a 3 and this could explain some of my own timing
problems I had while testing code.  The graph illustrates the way
the frequency changes.  It shows percent from the ideal values.

Check out the following URL :

  http://www.ip.co.za/people/kalle/pic/default.htm#caltest

Cheers
--
Kalle Pihlajasaari   kallespamKILLspamip.co.za   http://www.ip.co.za/ip
Interface Products   P O Box 15775, DOORNFONTEIN, 2028, South Africa
+ 27 (11) 402-7750   Fax: 402-7751    http://www.ip.co.za/people/kalle

DonTronics, Silicon Studio and Wirz Electronics uP Product Dealer

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