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How to Program PIC Microcontrollers with CCS C Compiler
PIC microcontrollers are popular devices for embedded applications. They are produced by Microchip Technology and come in various families and models. PIC stands for Peripheral Interface Controller, which indicates that they have many built-in peripherals that can be used for different tasks.
One of the ways to program PIC microcontrollers is to use the CCS C compiler. This is a third-party compiler that supports many PIC devices and provides a user-friendly integrated development environment (IDE). CCS C is based on the C programming language, but it also has some extensions and features that make it easier to work with PIC microcontrollers.
In this article, we will introduce the basics of PIC programming with CCS C compiler. We will use the PIC16F877A microcontroller as an example, but the same principles can be applied to other PIC devices as well. We will also use a PICkit 3 programmer/debugger to upload the code to the microcontroller.
Setting Up the CCS C Compiler
The first step is to download and install the CCS C compiler from this link. You can choose the free version or the paid version depending on your needs. The free version has some limitations, such as code size and optimization level, but it is enough for learning purposes.
After installing the compiler, you need to activate it with a license key. You can get a free license key by registering on this page. You will receive an email with the license key and instructions on how to activate it.
Once you have activated the compiler, you can launch the IDE from the Start menu or the desktop shortcut. You will see a window like this:
The IDE has several components, such as:
The menu bar, which contains various commands and options.
The toolbar, which provides quick access to some common functions.
The project window, which shows the files and folders in your project.
The editor window, which is where you write and edit your code.
The output window, which displays messages from the compiler and the programmer/debugger.
The status bar, which shows some information about your project and your device.
Creating a New Project
To create a new project, you can either click on File > New > Project or press Ctrl+N. You will see a dialog box like this:
You need to specify some details about your project, such as:
The project name and location.
The device type and model. In our case, we will select PIC16F877A from the drop-down list.
The clock frequency. This is the speed of the internal or external oscillator that drives the microcontroller. In our case, we will use 4 MHz as an example.
The programmer/debugger type. In our case, we will select PICkit 3 from the drop-down list.
After filling in these details, click on OK. The IDE will create a new project folder with some files inside it. The main file is called main.c, which is where we will write our code.
Writing Your First Program
To write your first program, open the main.c file in the editor window. You will see some comments and directives at the beginning of the file. These are used to provide some information and instructions to the compiler and the programmer/debugger. For example:
#include // This tells the compiler which device header file to use
#device ADC=10 // This tells the compiler that we want to use 10-bit analog-to-digital conversion
#FUSES NOWDT // This tells the programmer/debugger to disable the watchdog timer