WhereAVR

From APRSWiki
(Difference between revisions)
Jump to: navigation, search
(New page: The WhereAVR is a small, lightweight, low-power, and low-cost APRS tracker much like the commercially available TinyTrak and the open-source OpenTracker. What sets it apart is a full compl...)
 
Line 1: Line 1:
The WhereAVR is a small, lightweight, low-power, and low-cost APRS tracker much like the commercially available TinyTrak and the open-source OpenTracker. What sets it apart is a full compliment of analog and digital I/O, as well as the ability to decode ax.25 packets. This allows for the reception of remote commands without the need for a "real" TNC. It is designed to hook directly to the speaker and microphone jacks of a handheld radio.
+
The WhereAVR is a small, lightweight, low-power, and low-cost APRS tracker much like the commercially available TinyTrak and the open-source OpenTracker. What sets it apart is a full complement of analog and digital I/O, as well as the ability to decode ax.25 packets. This allows for the reception of remote commands without the need for a "real" TNC. It is designed to hook directly to the speaker and microphone jacks of a handheld radio.
  
 
More information on WhereAVR can be had at its home page, [http://www.knology.net/~gdion/whereavr.html http://www.knology.net/~gdion/whereavr.html].
 
More information on WhereAVR can be had at its home page, [http://www.knology.net/~gdion/whereavr.html http://www.knology.net/~gdion/whereavr.html].

Revision as of 10:44, 17 August 2007

The WhereAVR is a small, lightweight, low-power, and low-cost APRS tracker much like the commercially available TinyTrak and the open-source OpenTracker. What sets it apart is a full complement of analog and digital I/O, as well as the ability to decode ax.25 packets. This allows for the reception of remote commands without the need for a "real" TNC. It is designed to hook directly to the speaker and microphone jacks of a handheld radio.

More information on WhereAVR can be had at its home page, http://www.knology.net/~gdion/whereavr.html.

Personal tools