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Description: Are you a fan of the Netduino? Are you a .NET developer looking for a capable 32-bit development board? Well we've got good news! Secret Labs have updated their classic Netduino to create: Netduino 2!

Netduino 2 is still the same Arduino shield compatible board you know and love, except faster with more code space. Powered by an STmicro Cortex-M3 microcontroller running at 120MHz, the Netduino 2 packs 192KB of code space and 60KB of RAM. With built-in hardware peripherals like UART, PWM, I2C, 12-bit ADC and DAC, the Netduino 2 is ready to interface with whatever you throw at it. That includes Arduino R3-style shields, since Netduino 2 adds two GPIO over its predecessor.

Features:

  • STMicro 32-bit microcontroller
  • Speed: 120MHz, Cortex-M3
  • Code Storage: 192 KB
  • RAM: 60 KB
  • Power LED and User LED
  • Button Acts as reset by default but can be used as input device
  • Vin: 7.5 - 9.0 VDC or USB powered
  • Vout: 5 VDC and 3.3 VDC regulated
  • Max Current: 25 mA per pin
  • GPIO are 3.3V but 5V tolerant

Includes:

  • Netduino 2
  • 4 x Sticky Feet
  • 3ft Micro Usb Cable

Documents:

Replaces: DEV-10107

Comments 12 comments

  • The reference manual and datasheet links are broken. Does the 60k ram mean I have a lot of program space, or variable space(like a 60k byte array)?

  • Great service. You shipped two Netduino2 boards from Boulder Colorado to Christchurch New Zealand over the weekend. (amazing) Within 5 minutes of opening the box, I have it running C# code from Visual Studio10. I have never used this platform before, but no problems at all so far. I might have to try the Plus 2 as well. Cheers GK

  • LOL, the link to the original Netduino just redirects back to this page.

    • the box under the price shows the old one as the ‘previous version’. you can find it that way.

  • The description says “GPIO are 3.3V but 5V tolerant”. Is that supposed to say “GPIO are 3.3V OR 5V tolerant”?

  • What are these used for over the common UNO?

    • These have more memory and faster speed than the Uno, which can be a big necessity for some projects. Also, some users simply feel more comfortable using .Net for coding.


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