WeAct Studio Pico
by WeAct Studio
The Raspberry Pi Pico is a microcontroller board based on the Raspberry Pi RP2040 microcontroller chip. It has been designed to be a low-cost, high-performance microcontroller board with flexible digital interfaces. The Raspberry Pi Pico features two ARM Cortex-M0+ cores run up to 133MHz; 256KB RAM; 30 GPIO pins; and a broad range of interfacing options. This is paired with 2MB/4MB/8MB/16MB of onboard QSPI Flash memory for code and data storage.
Specifications: - RP2040 microcontroller chip designed by Raspberry Pi in the United Kingdom - Dual-core Arm Cortex M0+ processor, flexible clock running up to 133 MHz - 264KB of SRAM, and 2MB/4MB/8MB/16MB of on-board Flash memory - USB 1.1 with device and host support - Low-power sleep and dormant modes - Drag-and-drop programming using mass storage over USB - 26 × multi-function GPIO pins - 2 × SPI, 2 × I2C, 2 × UART, 3 × 12-bit ADC, 16 × controllable PWM channels - Accurate clock and timer on-chip - Temperature sensor - Accelerated floating-point libraries on-chip - 8 × Programmable I/O (PIO) state machines for custom peripheral support
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This is the latest unstable release of CircuitPython that will work with the WeAct Studio Pico.
Unstable builds have the latest features but are more likely to have critical bugs.
Built-in modules available: _bleio, adafruit_bus_device, adafruit_pixelbuf, aesio, alarm, analogio, atexit, audiobusio, audiocore, audiomixer, audiomp3, audiopwmio, binascii, bitbangio, bitmaptools, bitops, board, busio, countio, digitalio, displayio, dotenv, errno, floppyio, fontio, framebufferio, getpass, gifio, imagecapture, json, keypad, math, microcontroller, msgpack, neopixel_write, nvm, onewireio, os, paralleldisplay, pulseio, pwmio, qrio, rainbowio, random, re, rgbmatrix, rotaryio, rtc, sdcardio, sharpdisplay, storage, struct, supervisor, synthio, terminalio, time, touchio, traceback, ulab, usb_cdc, usb_hid, usb_midi, vectorio, watchdog, zlib
Every time we commit new code to CircuitPython we automatically build binaries for each board and language. The binaries are stored on Amazon S3, organized by board, and then by language. Try them if you want the absolute latest and are feeling daring or want to see if a problem has been fixed.
All previous releases are listed on GitHub, with release notes, and are available for download from Amazon S3. They are handy for testing, but otherwise we recommend using the latest stable release. Some older GitHub release pages include the same binaries for downloading. But we have discontinued including binaries as assets on newer release pages because of the large number of files for each release.