Embedded Systems STM32 HAL APIs Driver Development
What you'll learn
- Write firmware using only HAL functions
- Understand the Cortex-M Architecture
- Write Analog-to-Digital Converter (ADC) drivers using HAL functions
- Write PWM drivers using HAL functions
- Write UART drivers using HAL functions
- Write TIMER drivers using HAL functions
- Write Interrupt drivers using HAL functions
- Write SPI drivers using HAL functions
- Write I2C drivers using HAL functions
- Write RTC drivers using HAL functions
- Write DMA drivers using HAL functions
- Write RCC drivers using HAL functions
- No programming experience needed - I'll teach you everything you need to know.
- We shall be using the STM32CubeIDE which is FREE.
Welcome to the Embedded Systems STM32 Hardware Abstraction Layer (HAL) Driver Development course.
The STM32 Hardware Abstraction Layer (HAL) provides a simple, generic multi-instance set of APIs (application programming interfaces) to interact with the upper layers like the user application, libraries and stacks.
The HAL driver APIs are split into two categories: generic APIs, which provide common and generic functions for all the STM32 series and extension APIs, which include specific and customized functions for a given line or part number. The HAL drivers include a complete set of ready-to-use APIs that simplify the user application implementation. For example, the communication peripherals contain APIs to initialize and configure the peripheral, manage data transfers in polling mode, handle interrupts or DMA, and manage communication errors.
In summary, the HAL offers high-level and feature-oriented APIs with a high-portability level. These hide the MCU and peripheral complexity from the end-user.
With a programming based approach, this course is designed to give you a solid foundation in firmware and peripheral driver development for the STM32 family of microcontrollers. The goal of this course is to teach you how to navigate the microcontroller reference manual and datasheet to extract the right information to professionally build peripheral drivers and firmware using the STM32 HAL APIs
By the end of this course you will be able to develop drivers for peripherals like the ADC, UART,PWM, GPIO, TIMER,I2C, SPI, RTC, RCC, EXTI etc. You will also master the STM32 architecture and how to build professional embedded firmware for STM32 microcontrollers.
Please take a look at the full course curriculum.
REMEMBER : I have no doubt you will love this course. Also it comes with a FULL money back guarantee for 30 days! So put simply, you really have nothing to loose and everything to gain.
Sign up and let's start toggling some register bits.
Write Analog-to-Digital Converter (ADC) drivers using HAL functions
Write PWM drivers using HAL functions
Write UART drivers using HAL functions
Write TIMER drivers using HAL functions
Write Interrupt drivers using HAL functions
Write SPI drivers using HAL functions
Write I2C drivers using HAL functions
Write RTC drivers using HAL functions
Write DMA drivers using HAL functions
Write RCC drivers using HAL functions
Who this course is for:
- If you are an absolute beginner to embedded systems, then take this course.
- If you are an experienced embedded developer and want to learn how to professionally develop embedded applications for ARM processors, then take this course.
Bohobiom Engineering is a 21st century Computer Engineering online Academy based in London U.K.
We have experienced instructors in the areas of Assembly Programming, Hardware Engineering, Signal & Image Processing, Embedded Firmware Development, Deep Learning and other high demand 21st century skills.
As of today we have trained over 35,000 happy pupils. Please take a look at our available courses and message us if you have any questions.
Professional embedded firmware developer. Been doing this for years, can't even remember when it started. My areas of expertise include real-time systems development, low level development, medical device architecture, embedded signal processing and embedded AI. Most of my work is based on Arm Cortex-Microcontrollers. And Oh! I am a normal guy.