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'[EE:] Bluetoth to serial converter wanted'
2004\02\14@203100 by Russell McMahon

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Can anyone recommend a Bluetooth to "RS232" serial converter.
I haven't found any for sale in my country yet.
There are a few on the web, but sourcing one that somebody has had positive
experiences with would be useful.

Ideally I'd like to talk to it at 300 baud (!!!) although faster (eg 9600)
would be OK if necessary. Some I found worked at strictly limited baud
rates. Others didn't specify a limit but, given that some don't handle all
baud rates, this may turn out to be common practice.

Application is to add a USB to Bluetooth adaptor to a PC and use it to talk
to the Bluetooth to serial device connected to an existing product. At this
stage it's a one off for a proof of concept demonstrator.

802.11B to serial would be an alternative. Probably cheaper at the PC end
and better range easily (which is not a major issue here).



       Russell McMahon

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2004\02\14@203100 by Russell McMahon

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flavicon
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Can anyone recommend a Bluetooth to "RS232" serial converter.
I haven't found any for sale in my country yet.
There are a few on the web, but sourcing one that somebody has had positive
experiences with would be useful.

Ideally I'd like to talk to it at 300 baud (!!!) although faster (eg 9600)
would be OK if necessary. Some I found worked at strictly limited baud
rates. Others didn't specify a limit but, given that some don't handle all
baud rates, this may turn out to be common practice.

Application is to add a USB to Bluetooth adaptor to a PC and use it to talk
to the Bluetooth to serial device connected to an existing product. At this
stage it's a one off for a proof of concept demonstrator.

802.11B to serial would be an alternative. Probably cheaper at the PC end
and better range easily (which is not a major issue here).



       Russell McMahon

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2004\02\14@210252 by Josh Koffman

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If you're interested in taking another route, check out
http://www.iosoft.co.uk/index.php

They have 802.11b to PIC dev kits, and then you could either bit bang
the RS232 or use a USART (if unused in their board).

HTH

Josh
--
A common mistake that people make when trying to design something
completely foolproof is to underestimate the ingenuity of complete
fools.
       -Douglas Adams

Russell McMahon wrote:
{Quote hidden}

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2004\02\14@210252 by Josh Koffman

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If you're interested in taking another route, check out
http://www.iosoft.co.uk/index.php

They have 802.11b to PIC dev kits, and then you could either bit bang
the RS232 or use a USART (if unused in their board).

HTH

Josh
--
A common mistake that people make when trying to design something
completely foolproof is to underestimate the ingenuity of complete
fools.
       -Douglas Adams

Russell McMahon wrote:
{Quote hidden}

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2004\02\15@102250 by Andrew Seddon

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Hi,

I would advise you look at modules based on Cambridge Silicon Radio chipset`s. We recently used a module from Mitsumi, actuallly interfaced to it at the HCI layer. This is dead easy if you don`t actually require a full bluetooth stack on your micro. However to make it even easier mitsumi will sell you the module with the bluetooth stack situated internally. It then appears as a transparent serial connection. To get some consumer products based on this goto http://www.brainboxes.com .

Regards,

Andy


Andrew Seddon(EraseMEandrew.seddonspam_OUTspamTakeThisOuTcamsig.co.uk)
Cambridge Signal Processing(http://www.camsig.co.uk)
TEL: 01354 742563
FAX: 01354 740693



--- Josh Koffman <listsjoshspamspam_OUT3MTMP.COM> wrote:
If you're interested in taking another route, check out
http://www.iosoft.co.uk/index.php

They have 802.11b to PIC dev kits, and then you could either bit bang
the RS232 or use a USART (if unused in their board).

HTH

Josh
--
A common mistake that people make when trying to design something
completely foolproof is to underestimate the ingenuity of complete
fools.
       -Douglas Adams

Russell McMahon wrote:
{Quote hidden}

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KILLspampiclist-unsubscribe-requestKILLspamspammitvma.mit.edu>

2004\02\15@102250 by Andrew Seddon

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Hi,

I would advise you look at modules based on Cambridge Silicon Radio chipset`s. We recently used a module from Mitsumi, actuallly interfaced to it at the HCI layer. This is dead easy if you don`t actually require a full bluetooth stack on your micro. However to make it even easier mitsumi will sell you the module with the bluetooth stack situated internally. It then appears as a transparent serial connection. To get some consumer products based on this goto http://www.brainboxes.com .

Regards,

Andy


Andrew Seddon(RemoveMEandrew.seddonTakeThisOuTspamcamsig.co.uk)
Cambridge Signal Processing(http://www.camsig.co.uk)
TEL: 01354 742563
FAX: 01354 740693



--- Josh Koffman <spamBeGonelistsjoshspamBeGonespam3MTMP.COM> wrote:
If you're interested in taking another route, check out
http://www.iosoft.co.uk/index.php

They have 802.11b to PIC dev kits, and then you could either bit bang
the RS232 or use a USART (if unused in their board).

HTH

Josh
--
A common mistake that people make when trying to design something
completely foolproof is to underestimate the ingenuity of complete
fools.
       -Douglas Adams

Russell McMahon wrote:
{Quote hidden}

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2004\02\15@204526 by Jonathan Johnson

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I've just been having a quick look around the mitsumi website but I cant
find any email contact details, do you have any Andy?

Check out this TINY little camera module 6mmx6mm.

http://www.mitsumi.co.jp/english/News/NewProducts2004/topics004.html

unfortunately no datasheets or any further details.

Cheers,

Jonathan

{Original Message removed}

2004\02\15@204526 by Jonathan Johnson

flavicon
face
I've just been having a quick look around the mitsumi website but I cant
find any email contact details, do you have any Andy?

Check out this TINY little camera module 6mmx6mm.

http://www.mitsumi.co.jp/english/News/NewProducts2004/topics004.html

unfortunately no datasheets or any further details.

Cheers,

Jonathan

{Original Message removed}

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