Spark Summit is a professional conference which usually has in attendance thousands of developers, scientist, analysts, researchers and executives from all over the world. At the conference, attendees come together to understand how big data, machine learning and data science could deliver new insights. The 2016 mid-year event of Spark Summit concluded today in San Francisco, California. Now the...
Figure below shows the block diagram of the DE10-Nano development board. Connections are made through the Cyclone V* SoC FPGA. See attached PDF for full schematic details.
This tutorial explains how to write an image to the microSD* card (removable flash memory) on the Terasic DE10-Nano*. In the steps below, you'll learn where to download the latest image, how to write the image to the microSD card and what to look for (after powering on the board) to ensure you've correctly programmed the card.
DE 10-Nano User Manual.
This tutorial explains how to create, compile and run the ‘Hello World’ example application on Linux* for the Terasic DE10-Nano Development Board. You’ll learn how to import and compile a sample application, set up a remote system explorer, and create a debugger configuration to run and debug the application.
Get this introduction to the Terasic DE10-Nano Development Kit with detailed specs on the system capabilities, and tutorials that will help you get started.
Get started with the Terasic DE10-Nano kit using tutorials and a user guide. Access schematics and diagrams that show the product's layout.
Choose from a range of Intel FPGAs and development kits to create exciting IoT applications, simplify your design process, and reduce time to market.
This tutorial shows you how to create the hardware equivalent of “Hello World”: a blinking LED. This is a simple exercise to get you started using the Intel® Quartus® software for FPGA development. You’ll learn to compile Verilog code, make pin assignments, create timing constraints, and then program the FPGA to blink one of the eight green user LEDs on the board. You'll use a 50 MHz clock input...
Data from the built-in 3-axis accelerometer of the Terasic DE10-Nano is measured on ALL 3 axes to show when the board is in motion. The raw output of the accelerometer is converted to g-force values by a sensor library and then sent to graphing software for data visualization and interpretation.