16 Bit MCU 40MIPS 64KB FLASH 100 TQFP 14x14x1mm TRAY

PIC24HJ64GP510A-E/PF

Manufacturer Part NumberPIC24HJ64GP510A-E/PF
Description16 Bit MCU 40MIPS 64KB FLASH 100 TQFP 14x14x1mm TRAY
ManufacturerMicrochip Technology
SeriesPIC® 24H
PIC24HJ64GP510A-E/PF datasheets
 


Specifications of PIC24HJ64GP510A-E/PF

Core ProcessorPICCore Size16-Bit
Speed40 MIPsConnectivityCAN, I²C, IrDA, LIN, SPI, UART/USART
PeripheralsBrown-out Detect/Reset, DMA, POR, PWM, WDTNumber Of I /o85
Program Memory Size64KB (22K x 24)Program Memory TypeFLASH
Ram Size8K x 8Voltage - Supply (vcc/vdd)3 V ~ 3.6 V
Data ConvertersA/D 32x10b/12bOscillator TypeInternal
Operating Temperature-40°C ~ 125°CPackage / Case100-TQFP, 100-VQFP
Lead Free Status / RoHS StatusLead free / RoHS CompliantEeprom Size-
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Page 61/84

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APPENDIX A:
HEX FILE FORMAT
Flash programmers process the standard HEX format
used by the Microchip development tools. The format
®
supported is the Intel
HEX32 Format (INHX32).
Please refer to Appendix A in the “MPASM™ User’s
Guide” (DS33014) for more information about hex file
formats.
The basic format of the hex file is:
:BBAAAATTHHHH...HHHHCC
Each data record begins with a 9-character prefix and
always ends with a 2-character checksum. All records
begin with ‘:’ regardless of the format. The individual
elements are described below.
• BB – is a two-digit hexadecimal byte count
representing the number of data bytes that appear
on the line. Divide this number by two to get the
number of words per line.
• AAAA – is a four-digit hexadecimal address
representing the starting address of the data
record. Format is high byte first followed by low
byte. The address is doubled because this format
only supports 8 bits. Divide the value by two to
find the real device address.
• TT – is a two-digit record type that will be ‘00’ for
data records, ‘01’ for end-of-file records and ‘04’
for extended-address record.
• HHHH – is a four-digit hexadecimal data word.
Format is low byte followed by high byte. There
will be BB/2 data words following TT.
• CC – is a two-digit hexadecimal checksum that is
the two’s complement of the sum of all the
preceding bytes in the line record.
© 2010 Microchip Technology Inc.
Because the Intel hex file format is byte-oriented, and
the 16-bit program counter is not, program memory
sections require special treatment. Each 24-bit pro-
gram word is extended to 32 bits by inserting a
so-called “phantom byte”. Each program memory
address is multiplied by 2 to yield a byte address.
As an example, a section that is located at 0x100 in
program memory will be represented in the hex file as
0x200.
The hex file will be produced with the following
contents:
:020000040000fa
:040200003322110096
:00000001FF
Notice that the data record (line 2) has a load address
of 0200, while the source code specified address
0x100. Note also that the data is represented in
“little-endian” format, meaning the Least Significant
Byte (LSB) appears first. The phantom byte appears
last, just before the checksum.
DS70152H-page 61