by EmbedFire

Image of Board


  • 5V@3A DC input, DC/Type-C interface
  • RK3568 (quad-core Cortex-A55, 2.0GHz, Mali-G52)
  • 1/2/4/8GB, LPDDR4/4x, 1560MHz
  • 8/32/64/128GB, eMMC
  • 10/100/1000M adaptive Ethernet port*2
  • HDMI2.0 display interface, support dual-screen display with MIPI-DSI
  • MIPI screen interface, wildfire MIPI screen can be plugged in, support dual-screen display with HDMI2.0
  • Camera interface, can plug wildfire OV5648 camera
  • Type-A interface*1 (HOST)
  • M.Key type, PCIe3.0x2Lanes, can insert 2280 specification NVME SSD
  • SATA cable interface, need to be used with an adapter board, can support SATA interface hard disk with 5V power supply
  • The SIM card function needs to be used with a 4G module
  • Compatible with Raspberry Pi 40Pin interface, supports PWM, GPIO, I²C, SPI, UART functions
  • Default parameter 1500000-8-N-1
  • Support Micro SD (TF) card boot system, up to 128GB
  • Headphone output + microphone input 2 in 1 interface
  • 1W power speaker can be connected
  • Power button; MaskRom button; Recovery button
  • Support infrared remote control function
  • Support RTC function
  • Support fan cooling


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Adafruit Blinka Installation

We use a special library called adafruit_blinka (named after Blinka, the CircuitPython mascot) to provide the layer that translates the CircuitPython hardware API to whatever library the Linux board provides.

For example, on Raspberry Pi we use the python RPi.GPIO library. For any I2C interfacing we'll use ioctl messages to the /dev/i2c device. For SPI we'll use the spidev python library, etc. These details don't matter so much because they all happen underneath the adafruit_blinka layer.