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JYE Tech DSO150
Pros: nearly complete soldered kit (SMD) with housing.
- good user interface (software)
with extended software from toshi with data export.
Since firmware 113-15001-110 data export possibility is also included.
Portable operation possible, with battery pack (power consumption 120mA @ 9V)
Good documentation - manual, schematics, firmware update
Use as a time recorder with maximum time of 100 minutes on screen and 320 minutes if you download the waveform data. The Trigger point is in the center.
Cons: Limited bandwidth of 200 KHz.
1 channel only.
Since firmware version 113-15001-110 it is necessary, to ask for an activation code via Email. You need to send the 8 character code (board PID = PCB IDentity) which is on a bar-code label on the main PCB via Email to firstname.lastname@example.org, asking for the activation code (4 digits). After several Power-On-Resets the software asks for the activation code. If you do not enter this number, the rotary encoder will appear malfunction.
you can magnify the pictures (and download) with a mouse click on it.
- Number of Channel: 1
- Analog Bandwidth: 0 - 200 KHz
- Sensitivity: 5 mV/Div - 20 V/Div
Sensitivity error: < 5%
- Resolution: 12-bit
- Input Impedance: 1M ohm
- Maximum Input voltage: 50 Vpk
- Coupling: DC, AC, GND
- Max Real-time Sampling Rate: 1 Msps
- Timebase: 10 us/Div - 500 s/Div
- Record Length: 1024
- Trigger Modes: Auto, Normal, Single
- Trigger Types: Rising/falling edge
- Trigger Position: 1/2 of buffer size, fixed
- 2.4-inch color TFT LCD with 320 x 240 resolution
- 9V DC (8 - 10V acceptable)
- Supply Current: 120mA @ 9V
- Dimension: 115mm X 75mm X 22mm
- Weight: 100 gram (not including cables and power supply)
In order to make the DSO more useful, three modifications are made.
Rechargeable Battery Pack
On Ebay.de you can buy a 6 x AA battery housing (ID number 162434646097, 1.6 EUR) with 15 cm wires and an ON-OFF sliding switch.
To connect to the DSO150 you need a DC plug 5.5/2.1 mm (e.g. ebay.de ID no. 152190640539, for about 10 pc. 2 EUR).
Because of the low voltage (>7.6 V at 50% of the capacity of NiMH batteries) you need to short the inverse-polarity protection diode. See the picture on the right for the wiring. The voltage regulator 78L05 need minimum 6.7 - 7 V for the voltage regulation.
The negative voltage is made by an ICL7660, where 0.6 V are lost. So, 7.6 V - 0.6 V = 7.0 V. The 79L05 regulator need a typical minimum of -6.7 V to -7.0 V for the ouput voltage of -5.0 V.
So, be careful to do not inverse the polarity of the power supply wiring.
USB - UART Converter
In order to allow a firmware update, or to capture waveform data via USB connection (needs toshi firmware 60B), you need to adopt an USB-UART converter. Fortunately you get on ebay.de (ID no. 381765079624) a little module which just fits into the DSO150 housing, and has on the data lines the necessary 3.3 V level. The USB plug is micro USB.
For the connection have a look at file DSO150_HowToUpgradeFirmware.pdf from JYE Tech.
For mechanical fixation on the logic board I used hot glue, see the picture on the right.
You also need to make a cutout in the lower part of the housing for the Micro-USB plug.
In order to make the firmware update easier, the solder jumpers J1 and J2 are routed with wires to 2mm spacing posts, see the picture on the right. I am using wire-wrap wires, because they are thin and have a good isolation.
I have mounted the posts with hot glue to the board.
Take care about the position, if you place the posts more to the right, the electrolyte capacitors of the analog board are in the way.
I have bought several units, unfortunately one of them could not be programmed (flashed).
For programming I used the freeware program stm32flash and used it under Mac OS and Ubuntu 1604.
For installing the program, see the next chapter.
A nice guy provides an extended firmware 60B. You can download the software from toshi with source code (archiv 113-15011-60B.zip). The benefits are:
Show the trigger voltage in the lower right corner of the screen.
Allow a waveform data export via USB port:
UART parameters: 38400 baud, 8N1
The telegram is coded in ASCII and with Return + Line Feed at the line end.
1st line has the time interval in seconds.
1024 lines with the waveform data in volt.
Since JYE firmware 113-15001-110 data export possibility is also included.
I have bought three units, unfortunately one of them could not be programmed (flashed).
The Re-Programming under Windows is described in the file DSO150_HowToUpgradeFirmware.pdf from JYE Tech.
For programming I used the freeware program stm32flash and used it under Mac OS and Ubuntu 1604.
Install under Mac OS: Download the source archiv stm32flash-0.5.tar.gz
# Prerequisites MacOS: Program Xcode (App Store) # Unpack archiv with mouse double click on the file stm32flash-0.5.tar.gz $ cd stm32flash $ make ... $ sudo make install ... install -d /usr/local/bin install -m 755 stm32flash /usr/local/bin install -d /usr/local/share/man/man1 install -m 644 stm32flash.1 /usr/local/share/man/man1
In order to use the USB - UART converter under Mac OS you need to install a driver from the manufacturer of the chip. For the recommended chip CP2102 it can be found at this Link
Install under Ubuntu 1604: Download the source code and compile it.
The CP2102 driver is already on board.
The Re-Programming under Linux is explained in detail: Step by Step: How to flash firmware from Linux. This must be done in the terminal.
The DSO150 is connected via Micro USB cable with the PC.
# see if USB-UART (serial) converter is online. # Ubuntu $ ls /dev/ttyU* /dev/ttyUSB0 # Mac OS $ ls /dev/cu.SL* /dev/cu.SLAB_USBtoUART # If you see this, you are connected # If there is an error you will see: stm32flash 0.5 http://stm32flash.sourceforge.net/ Interface serial_posix: 115200 8E1 Failed to init device. # look for the jumpers J1,J2 and the Serial interface wiring
Read the CPU info to make sure the hardware works:
# Read STM32 Info: $ stm32flash -b 115200 /dev/cu.SLAB_USBtoUART # Mac OS or $ stm32flash -b 115200 /dev/ttyUSB0 # Ubuntu 1604 tm32flash 0.5 http://stm32flash.sourceforge.net/ Interface serial_posix: 115200 8E1 Version : 0x22 Option 1 : 0x00 Option 2 : 0x00 Device ID : 0x0410 (STM32F10xxx Medium-density) - RAM : 20KiB (512b reserved by bootloader) - Flash : 128KiB (size first sector: 4x1024) - Option RAM : 16b - System RAM : 2KiB # If you see this, the STM32 should be programmable.
unzip archiv 113-15011-60B.zip: you need file 113-15011-060B.hex. I renamed it, to better remember the origin:
$ mv 113-15011-060B.hex 113-15011-060B_toshi.hex
Check for the firmware, if the folder is not the working path, change it.
# change directory to the folder with the toshi software $ cd <folder> # path of the unzipped archiv 113-15011-60B.zip $ ls 113-15011-060B_toshi.hex # The file is in the working path - OK
Remove the Read UnProtection, you should do it only once.
# Mac OS $ stm32flash -b 115200 -k /dev/cu.SLAB_USBtoUART or # Ubuntu $ stm32flash -b 115200 -k /dev/ttyUSB0 .... Read-UnProtecting flash Done. # That is OK
Program (flash) the STM32
# the flashing was made with: # Ubuntu 1604 $ stm32flash -b 115200 -v -w 113-15011-060B_toshi.hex /dev/ttyUSB0 or actual JYE firmware $ stm32flash -b 115200 -v -w 113-15001-111.hex /dev/ttyUSB0 or # Mac OS 10.12.6 $ stm32flash -b 115200 -v -w 113-15011-060B_toshi.hex /dev/cu.SLAB_USBtoUART or actual JYE firmware $ stm32flash -b 115200 -v -w 113-15001-111.hex /dev/cu.SLAB_USBtoUART .... Write to memory Erasing memory Wrote and verified address 0x0800c814 (100.00%) Done. # That was OK
Next you open Jumper J1 and J2 and apply power (8 - 12 V) to the DSO150. On the greeting screen you should see the firmware version 60B, or 111.
sigrok Pulseview protocol analysis (about 3 ms after trigger (falling edge)).
The analysis of the serial protocol of the STM32 is made with the software pulseview, see here for more details.
The software sigrok is a portable, cross-platform, Free/Libre/Open-Source signal analysis software suite that supports various device types (e.g. logic analyzers, oscilloscopes, and many more). The download page is here.
TXD = PC, RXD = STM32 (DSO150), data in hexadecimal TxD 7F 01 FE 00 FF RxD 79 79 22 00 00 79 79 0B 22 00 01 02 11 21 31 43 63 73 82 92 79 Data TxD 02 FD RxD 79 01 04 10 79 Data Device ID 0x0410
OK, you can download the waveform data, but how can you visualize it (see screen shot on the right)? The necessary steps are:
Capture the waveform data to a text file.
Start the program first, waiting for the data.
Push the ADJ (toshi version) or ADJ+V/DIV button for the start of the data transmission.
Convert the waveform data to a .csv (Comma Separated Values) file.
Take care to localize the decimal point ("." or ",").
Visualize the .csv file data with the freeware program GNUplot.
Take care to include the actual Date & Time in the plot.
I liked to use a software which is cross platform (Linux, Mac OS, Windows), so I decided for the interpreter language Python.
The five major tasks in the software are:
Wait up to 60 seconds for the start of the data transmission.
Read the data into a list (in real time), then write all into a text file.
Read the data file, then calculate the time row, localize the decimal point and write the .csv file.
Prepare a parameter file for program GNUplot. Add Date & Time.
Call GNUplot with the parameter file.
The terminal command line looks like (toshi version):
$ python3 dso150_p23.py -pd or $ python dso150_p23.py -pd # option -p means capture data and write a .csv file # option -d means plot data with program GNUplot
The program dso150_p23.py can be seen and downloaded here.
GNUplot shows one goody in the lower left corner of the plot. It is the X-Y position of the mouse pointer in the coordinate system, in application values, in this case X=Time and Y=Volt. But this does not work on Windows 7/10.
GNUplot cross platform
GNUplot can be installed cross platform. The best font quality, which works on all platforms, can be achieved with the graphic library QT5. You get more informations about the terminal qt on the command line:
$ gnuplot gnuplot> help terminal qt gnuplot> quit
Unfortunately finding the usable fonts is not so easy and very terminal and operating system dependent. From GNUplot you can get one hint:
$ gnuplot gnuplot> show fontpath gnuplot> quit
The default font size in GNUplot terminal qt has a size of 9 points. In Windows this is OK, but for Linux and Mac OS this is increased to 12/14 points for a good readability.
Mac OS: install with Homebrew:
$ brew update $ brew doctor # check for errors $ brew install gnuplot --with-qt or $ brew (re)install gnuplot --with-qt # in my case gnuplot was already installed with X11 ==> Summary 🍺 /usr/local/Cellar/qt/5.9.1: 9,019 files, 278.0MB
Ubuntu 1604: In Terminal type:
$ sudo apt-get install gnuplot5-qt # version 5.0
Windows 7/10: Download and install file: gp520-win64-mingw.exe
In the install window set a mark on: Anwendungsverzeichnis dem Suchpfad PATH hinzufügen
In the install window set a mark on: add application folder to search PATH
Python cross platform
In order to use the USB - UART converter you need to install a driver from the manufacturer of the chip. For the recommended chip CP2102 it can be found at this Link
Today I can recommend Python 3. It is more comfortable than Python 2. I have tested my program partially also with Python 2.7.
Mac OS: Download python-3.6.3-macosx10.6.pkg and install it.
Install serial port library: in Terminal:
$ sudo pip3 install pyserial
Ubuntu 1604: in Terminal:
$ sudo apt-get install python3 # Serial port library $ sudo pip3 install pyserial
Windows 7/10: Install from here, package: Windows x86 executable installer
Install serial port library: in Terminal, with admin rights:
$ pip3 install pyserial
JYE Firmware 113-15001-111
Since firmware -110 it is now also possible to send the waveform and measured data. Look here for the details.
The baud rate of the serial port was changed to 115200bps 8N1.
Connect the DSO150 via USB cable with the PC and start the Python program in a Terminal program with:
$ dso150-110-plot.py -dp
A count down of 60 seconds will start, visible in the Terminal, waiting for the buttons pressing.
To send waveform data press buttons ADJ and V/DIV simultaneously. The last displayed waveform prior to pressing the buttons will be send.
In addition to the waveform some measured and calculated data are send, see the screen shot above.
VSen,1V - Voltage sensitvity per division Couple,DC - Coupling mode, AC, DC, GND VPos, -3.12V - Vertical position of the zero Volt line Timebase,0.5ms - Time base in time per division HPos,00362 - Horizontal position offset in sample number (0..1023-320) TriggerMode,AUTO - Trigger mode, Auto, Normal, Single TriggerSlope,Falling - Trigger slope, Rising, Falling TriggerLevel, 1.13V - Trigger Level in Voltage RecordLength,01024 - Record Length in number of samples Vmax, 3.77V - measured maximum voltage Vmin, 0.44V - measured minimum voltage Vavr, 2.10V - calculated average voltage Vpp, 3.28V - calculated peak to peak voltage Vrms, 2.67V - calculated Root-Mean-Square voltage Freq, 1.036KHz - measured frequency Cycl, 0.964ms - measured cycle time PW, 0.487ms - measured pulse width Duty, 50.5 % - measured duty cycle SampleInterval,00020us - sample interval time
The program dso150-110.py to capture the waveform data and plot waveform and data can be seen and downloaded here. The following command line options can be used:
-d # capture data from DSO150 and write a .csv file -f <filename> # filename given, default = dso150-110-data.csv -g <serial port name> # define serial port name, if the default does not fit -p # write file dso150_gnuplot.par and plot curve and data with GNUplot -t <seconds> # serial port timeout in seconds, default = 1 s -v # verbose messages for debug
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-- RudolfReuter 2017-10-07 13:21:29