MicroMod SAMD51 Processor Board Hookup Guide

Contributors: bboyho, Elias The Sparkiest
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With the MicroMod specification, we shrunk down the PCB size for the SAMD51 32-bit ARM Cortex-M4F MCU! This tutorial covers the basic functionality of the MicroMod SAMD51 and highlights its features.

SparkFun MicroMod SAMD51 Processor

SparkFun MicroMod SAMD51 Processor


Required Materials

To follow along with this tutorial, you will need the following materials. You may not need everything though depending on what you have. Add it to your cart, read through the guide, and adjust the cart as necessary.

SparkFun MicroMod ATP Carrier Board

SparkFun MicroMod ATP Carrier Board

USB 3.1 Cable A to C - 3 Foot

USB 3.1 Cable A to C - 3 Foot

SparkFun Mini Screwdriver

SparkFun Mini Screwdriver

SparkFun MicroMod SAMD51 Processor

SparkFun MicroMod SAMD51 Processor


Suggested Reading

If you aren't familiar with the MicroMod ecosystem, we recommend reading here for an overview.

MicroMod Logo
MicroMod Ecosystem

If you aren’t familiar with the following concepts, we also recommend checking out these tutorials before continuing.

Serial Communication

Asynchronous serial communication concepts: packets, signal levels, baud rates, UARTs and more!

Serial Peripheral Interface (SPI)

SPI is commonly used to connect microcontrollers to peripherals such as sensors, shift registers, and SD cards.

Installing Arduino IDE

A step-by-step guide to installing and testing the Arduino software on Windows, Mac, and Linux.

Logic Levels

Learn the difference between 3.3V and 5V devices and logic levels.


An introduction to I2C, one of the main embedded communications protocols in use today.

Getting Started with MicroMod

Dive into the world of MicroMod - a compact interface to connect a microcontroller to various peripherals via the M.2 Connector!

Hardware Overview

M.2 Connector

All of our MicroMod Processor Boards come equipped with the M.2 MicroMod Connector, which leverages the M.2 standard and specification to allow you to install your MicroMod Processor Board on your choice of carrier board. Most of the pins use a common pinout to ensure cross platform compatibility.

M.2 Edge Connector and Mounting

SAMD51 Processor

The brains of the processor board is the ATSAMD51J20 32-bit ARM Cortex M4 processor. An external 32.768kHz crystal is used as the clock for the ATSAMD51. However, the MCU itself has a maximum CPU speed of 120MHz. The SAMD51 should be powered with 3.3V from a carrier board's M.2 connector. The logic levels for the I/O pins are 3.3V.

SAMD51 Processor

Flash Memory

On the back of the board is the W25Q128JVPIM, which adds 128Mb (16MB) of flash memory externally. This is connected to the SAMD51's SPI1 port, which is not broken out on the card's edge.

Flash Memory


A STAT LED is added to the top side of the board. This is useful debugging or as a status indicator. Additionally, you can use this to determine if the board is in bootloader mode. Pressing the reset button twice will put the board into bootloader mode causing the LED to fade in/out. This is connected to pin 13.

Status LED

MicroMod SAMD51 Processor Pin Functionality

Graphical Datasheet

Click on image for a closer view of the graphical datasheet.

The complete pin map can be found in the table below or you can refer to the schematic.

Heads up! The pin table below and schematic both include the SAMD51 pin associated with each MicroMod pin and this correlation can be used to identify alternate uses for pins on the SAMD51 Processor Board. For many of the General Purpose I/O pins and other pins with multiple signal options, refer to your Carrier Board's Hookup Guide for information on how those pins are configured what they are used for. Not all pins are used on every Carrier Board.
(Not Connected) 75 GND
D14 3.3V_IN 74 73 G5 D7
3.3V 72 71 G6 D8
- 70 69 G7 D9
- 68 67 G8 D10
- 66 65 G9 D11
- 64 63 -
- 62 61 SPI_CIPO 47
- 60 59 SPI_COPI 45
43 I2S_MCLK 58 57 SPI_SCK 46
40 I2S_SDO 56 55 SPI_CS 48
41 I2S_SDI 54 53 I2C_SCL1 UART_TX2 36
44 I2S_FS 52 51 I2C_SDA1 UART_RX2 37
42 I2S_CLK 50 49 A4 21
D6 G4 48 47 PWM1 A3 20
D5 G3 46 45 GND
D4 G2 44 43 G10 38
D3 G1 42 41 G11 39
D2 G0 40 39 GND
18 A1 38 37 -
GND 36 35 -
17 DAC A0 34 33 GND
19 A2 PWM0 32 31 Module Key
Module Key 30 29 Module Key
Module Key 28 27 Module Key
Module Key 26 25 Module Key
Module Key 24 23 SWDIO
36 I2C_SCL1 UART_TX2 22 21 SWDCK
37 I2C_SDA1 UART_RX2 20 19 UART_RX1 33
D1 D1 18 17 UART_TX1 32
D12 I2C_INT 16 15 -
34 I2C_SCL 14 13 -
35 I2C_SDA 12 11 -
D0 D0 10 9 -
RESET# (Open Drain) 6 5 USB_D- USBHOST_D- 30
3.3V_EN 4 3 USB_D+ USB_HOST_D+ 31
3.3V_IN 2 1 GND
Function Bottom
(Not Connected) 75 GND
3.3V 74 73 G5 / BUS5
RTC_3V_BATT 72 71 G6 / BUS6
SPI_CS1# SDIO_DATA3 (I/O) 70 69 G7 / BUS7
SDIO_DATA2 (I/O) 68 67 G8
PDM_CLK PCM_CLK I2S_SCK AUD_BCLK 50 49 BATT_VIN / 3 (I - ADC) (0 to 3.3V)
G4 / BUS4 48 47 PWM1
G3 / BUS3 46 45 GND
G2 / BUS2 44 43 CAN_TX
G1 / BUS1 42 41 CAN_RX
G0 / BUS0 40 39 GND
A1 38 37 USBHOST_D-
A0 34 33 GND
PWM0 32 31 Module Key
Module Key 30 29 Module Key
Module Key 28 27 Module Key
Module Key 26 25 Module Key
Module Key 24 23 SWDIO
UART_TX2 (O) 22 21 SWDCK
UART_RX2 (I) 20 19 UART_RX1 (I)
CAM_TRIG D1 18 17 UART_TX1 (0)
I2C_INT# 16 15 UART_CTS1 (I)
I2C_SCL (I/0) 14 13 UART_RTS1 (O)
I2C_SDA (I/0) 12 11 BOOT (I - Open Drain)
D0 10 9 USB_VIN
SWO G11 8 7 GND
RESET# (I - Open Drain) 6 5 USB_D-
3.3V_EN 4 3 USB_D+
3.3V 2 1 GND
Signal Group Signal I/O Description Voltage
Power 3.3V I 3.3V Source 3.3V
GND Return current path 0V
USB_VIN I USB VIN compliant to USB 2.0 specification. Connect to pins on processor board that require 5V for USB functionality 4.8-5.2V
RTC_3V_BATT I 3V provided by external coin cell or mini battery. Max draw=100μA. Connect to pins maintaining an RTC during power loss. Can be left NC. 3V
3.3V_EN O Controls the carrier board's main voltage regulator. Voltage above 1V will enable 3.3V power path. 3.3V
BATT_VIN/3 I Carrier board raw voltage over 3. 1/3 resistor divider is implemented on carrier board. Amplify the analog signal as needed for full 0-3.3V range 3.3V
Reset Reset I Input to processor. Open drain with pullup on processor board. Pulling low resets processor. 3.3V
Boot I Input to processor. Open drain with pullup on processor board. Pulling low puts processor into special boot mode. Can be left NC. 3.3V
USB USB_D± I/O USB Data ±. Differential serial data interface compliant to USB 2.0 specification. If UART is required for programming, USB± must be routed to a USB-to-serial conversion IC on the processor board.
USB Host USBHOST_D± I/O For processors that support USB Host Mode. USB Data±. Differential serial data interface compliant to USB 2.0 specification. Can be left NC.
CAN CAN_RX I CAN Bus receive data. 3.3V
CAN_TX O CAN Bus transmit data. 3.3V
UART UART_RX1 I UART receive data. 3.3V
UART_TX1 O UART transmit data. 3.3V
UART_RTS1 O UART ready to send. 3.3V
UART_CTS1 I UART clear to send. 3.3V
UART_RX2 I 2nd UART receive data. 3.3V
UART_TX2 O 2nd UART transmit data. 3.3V
I2C I2C_SCL I/O I2C clock. Open drain with pullup on carrier board. 3.3V
I2C_SDA I/O I2C data. Open drain with pullup on carrier board 3.3V
I2C_INT# I Interrupt notification from carrier board to processor. Open drain with pullup on carrier board. Active LOW 3.3V
I2C_SCL1 I/O 2nd I2C clock. Open drain with pullup on carrier board. 3.3V
I2C_SDA1 I/O 2nd I2C data. Open drain with pullup on carrier board. 3.3V
SPI SPI_COPI O SPI Controller Output/Peripheral Input. 3.3V
SPI_CIPO I SPI Controller Input/Peripheral Output. 3.3V
SPI_SCK O SPI Clock. 3.3V
SPI_CS# O SPI Chip Select. Active LOW. Can be routed to GPIO if hardware CS is unused. 3.3V
SPI/SDIO SPI_SCK1/SDIO_CLK O 2nd SPI Clock. Secondary use is SDIO Clock. 3.3V
SPI_COPI1/SDIO_CMD I/O 2nd SPI Controller Output/Peripheral Input. Secondary use is SDIO command interface. 3.3V
SPI_CIPO1/SDIO_DATA0 I/O 2nd SPI Peripheral Input/Controller Output. Secondary use is SDIO data exchange bit 0. 3.3V
SDIO_DATA1 I/O SDIO data exchange bit 1. 3.3V
SDIO_DATA2 I/O SDIO data exchange bit 2. 3.3V
SPI_CS1/SDIO_DATA3 I/O 2nd SPI Chip Select. Secondary use is SDIO data exchange bit 3. 3.3V
Audio AUD_MCLK O Audio master clock. 3.3V
AUD_OUT/PCM_OUT/I2S_OUT/CAM_MCLK O Audio data output. PCM synchronous data output. I2S serial data out. Camera master clock. 3.3V
AUD_IN/PCM_IN/I2S_IN/CAM_PCLK I Audio data input. PCM syncrhonous data input. I2S serial data in. Camera periphperal clock. 3.3V
AUD_LRCLK/PCM_SYNC/I2S_WS/PDM_DATA I/O Audio left/right clock. PCM syncrhonous data SYNC. I2S word select. PDM data. 3.3V
AUD_BCLK/PCM_CLK/I2S_CLK/PDM_CLK O Audio bit clock. PCM clock. I2S continuous serial clock. PDM clock. 3.3V
SWD SWDIO I/O Serial Wire Debug I/O. Connect if processor board supports SWD. Can be left NC. 3.3V
SWDCK I Serial Wire Debug clock. Connect if processor board supports SWD. Can be left NC. 3.3V
ADC A0 I Analog to digital converter 0. Amplify the analog signal as needed to enable full 0-3.3V range. 3.3V
A1 I Analog to digital converter 1. Amplify the analog signal as needed to enable full 0-3.3V range. 3.3V
PWM PWM0 O Pulse width modulated output 0. 3.3V
PWM1 O Pulse width modulated output 1. 3.3V
Digital D0 I/O General digital input/output pin. 3.3V
D1/CAM_TRIG I/O General digital input/output pin. Camera trigger. 3.3V
General/Bus G0/BUS0 I/O General purpose pins. Any unused processor pins should be assigned to Gx with ADC + PWM capable pins given priority (0, 1, 2, etc.) positions. The intent is to guarantee PWM, ADC and Digital Pin functionality on respective ADC/PWM/Digital pins. Gx pins do not guarantee ADC/PWM function. Alternative use is pins can support a fast read/write 8-bit or 4-bit wide bus. 3.3V
G1/BUS1 I/O 3.3V
G2/BUS2 I/O 3.3V
G3/BUS3 I/O 3.3V
G4/BUS4 I/O 3.3V
G5/BUS5 I/O 3.3V
G6/BUS6 I/O 3.3V
G7/BUS7 I/O 3.3V
G8 I/O General purpose pin 3.3V
G9/ADC_D-/CAM_HSYNC I/O Differential ADC input if available. Camera horizontal sync. 3.3V
G10/ADC_D+/CAM_VSYNC I/O Differential ADC input if available. Camera vertical sync. 3.3V
G11/SWO I/O General purpose pin. Serial Wire Output 3.3V

Board Dimensions

The board takes advantage of the standard MicroMod form factor.

Board Dimensions

Hardware Assembly

If you have not already, make sure to check out the Getting Started with MicroMod: Hardware Hookup for information on inserting your Processor Board into your Carrier Board.

Getting Started with MicroMod

October 21, 2020

Dive into the world of MicroMod - a compact interface to connect a microcontroller to various peripherals via the M.2 Connector!

For simplicity, we'll be using the MicroMod ATP Carrier Board to program the board. At a minimum, your setup should look like the image below with the MicroMod SAMD51 inserted into the MicroMod ATP Carrier Board with a USB-C cable.

Processor Board inserted into Carrier Board with USB cable

Qwiic-Enabled Device

If you decide to use a Qwiic device (because why not?!), simply insert a Qwiic cable between the two connectors.

Qwiic-Enabled Device Connected to MicroMod ATP Carrier Board with Qwiic Cable

UF2 Bootloader & Drivers

The SAMD51 Processor Board is easy to program thanks the UF2 bootloader. With the UF2 bootloader, the MicroMod SAMD51 Processor Board shows up on your computer as a USB storage device without having to install drivers for Windows 10, Mac, and Linux!

What is UF2?

UF2 stands for USB Flashing Format, which was developed by Microsoft for PXT (now known as MakeCode) for flashing microcontrollers over the Mass Storage Class (MSC), just like a removable flash drive. The file format is unique, so unfortunately, you cannot simply drag and drop a compiled binary or hex file onto the Turbo. Instead, the format of the file has extra information to tell the processor where the data goes, in addition to the data itself.

For Arduino users, the UF2 bootloader is BOSSA compatible, which the Arduino IDE expects on ATSAMD boards. For more information about UF2, you can read more from the MakeCode blog, as well as the UF2 file format specifiation.

Double-Tap to Launch the Bootloader

The bootloader is what allows us to load code over a simple USB interface. To upload code, you will need to manually enter bootloader mode by rapidly double-tapping the reset button (after hitting the reset button once, you have about half a second to hit it again). The board will remain in bootloader mode until power cycles (happens automatically after uploading code) or the reset button is hit again (once).

Hit Reset Button Twice to Enter Bootloader Mode

Double-tapping the reset button to enter bootloader mode.

On the SAMD51, the there are a clues to if it is in bootloader mode:

  • The D13 LED indicator will be slowly fading (may appear to be blinking).
  • Board will show up under a different COM port.
  • The board will appear as a USB mass storage device under the name USB Serial Device.

Driver Verification

To verify that your driver is working, you should see the difference in the following pictures after plugging in your SparkFun MicroMod SAMD51 Processor Board. Alternatively, once you have the Arduino IDE installed, you should also see a change in the number of available Serial/COM Ports (you may need to restart the Arduino IDE for the board to populate).


Check that the board shows up in your device manager. You can click the Start or (Windows) button and type "device" to quickly search for the application. (*On Windows 10, the quick search function is picky on the spelling of the application you are searching for. For example, you may get results using "devi" and none for "device".)

SAMD51 in Windows Device Manager

Screenshot of Window 10 Device Manager with the SAMD51 Processor Board on COM25. Click to enlarge.


Open the Terminal and run the following command ls /dev/cu.* in the Terminal and check for the following changes (your board may show up under a different device name). To open the Terminal, open your Applications folder, Utilities folder, then double-click on Terminal. Otherwise, press (Command) + space bar (Space Bar) to launch Spotlight and type "Terminal," then double-click the search result.

Mac OSX CLI Command Entry

Screenshot of Mac OSX terminal with the SAMD51 Processor Board on cu.usbmodemFA121. Click to enlarge.

ls /dev/cu.*
Note: If you are still unsure of how to access the Terminal, watch this video or read this Apple support article.


Run the following command ls /dev/ttyACM* in the CLI/Terminal and check for the following changes (your board may show up under a different device name).

Raspbian CLI Command Entry

Screenshot of Raspberry Pi CLI with the SAMD51 Processor Board on ttyACM0. Click to enlarge

ls /dev/ttyACM*

Setting Up the Arduino IDE

Note: If this is your first time using Arduino IDE or board add-on, please review the following tutorials.

Install Arduino SAMD Board Add-Ons

First, you'll need to install a variety of tools, including low-level ARM Cortex libraries full of generic code, arm-gcc to compile your code, and bossa to upload over the bootloader. These tools come packaged along with Arduino's SAMD board definitions for the Arduino Zero.

To install the Arduino SAMD board definitions, navigate to your board manager (Tools > Board > Boards Manager...), then find an entry for Arduino SAMD Boards (32-bits ARM Cortex-M0+) by typing SAMD in the search bar. Select it, and install the latest version (at the time of writing this tutorial, the board definitions work with v1.8.9).

Installing the Arduino SAMD Core  with the Arduino IDE Board Manager

Downloading and installing the tools may take a couple minutes -- arm-gcc in particular will take the longest, it's about 250MB unpacked.

Once installed, Arduino-blue "Installed" text should appear next to the SAMD boards list entry.

Install SparkFun Board Add-On

Now that your ARM tools are installed, one last bit of setup is required to add support for the SparkFun SAMD boards. First, open your Arduino preferences (File > Preferences). Then find the Additional Board Manager URLs text box, and paste the below link in:


Arduino IDE Preferences Additional Board Manager URLs

Then hit "OK", and travel back to the Board Manager menu. You should (but probably won't) be able to find a new entry for SparkFun SAMD Boards. If you don't see it, close the board manager and open it again. ¯\_(ツ)_/¯.

Installing the SparkFun SAMD Boards

This installation should be much faster; you've already done the heavy lifting in the previous section. When writing this tutorial, the board version used in this tutorial should be v1.7.6. You may have a higher version as the board if there are any updates.

Select the Board and Serial Port

Once the board is installed, you should see a new entry in your Tools > Board list. Select your SparkFun MicroMod SAMD51.

Board and COM Port Selection in the Arduino IDE

Finally, select the SparkFun MicroMod SAMD51's port when the board is connected to your computer. Navigate back up to the Tool > Port menu. The port menu will have the SparkFun MicroMod SAMD51's port, labeled as such here. On a Windows machine, the serial port should come in the form of "COM#". On a Mac or Linux machine, the port will look like "/dev/cu.usbmodem####".

Arduino IDE COM Port Selection

In the picture above my MicroMod SAMD51 is listed under COM25; this is because I've plugged in about as many microcontrollers into my computer, but the one in your port menu should be smaller.

Arduino Examples

The SAMD51 is a powerful microcontroller. Here are a few examples that highlight some of its functionality.

Example 1: Blink and Hello World!

Now that you have a Processor Board secure in the Carrier Board, let's upload a combined sketch to the board. We will combine the blink and Hello World! sketches into one. Copy and paste the following code in the Arduino IDE. Head to Tools > Board to select the correct board definition (in this case, SparkFun MicroMod SAMD51). Select the correct COM port that the board enumerated to. Hit upload.

/* MicroMod SAMD51 Blink and Serial Test Code
   by: Ho Yun "Bobby" Chan
   SparkFun Electronics
   updated: November 5, 2021
   date: October 7, 2020
   license: Public Domain - please use this code however you'd like.
   It's provided as a learning tool.

   This code is provided to show how to control the SparkFun
   MicroMod SAMD51's STAT LED within a sketch. It also serves
   to explain the difference between Serial.print() and


//int LED_BUILTIN = 13;  // The STAT LED has a defined Arduino pin
/* Note: STAT LED is connected to pin 13. This is defined in the
   MicroMod SAMD51 board files already as macros (e.g. PIN_LED, LED_BUILTIN)
   so we can comment this out.

void setup()
  pinMode(LED_BUILTIN, OUTPUT);  // Set RX LED as an output
  // TX LED is set as an output behind the scenes

  Serial.begin(9600); //This pipes to the serial monitor
  //while (!Serial) ; // Wait for Serial Monitor to open for Processors with Native USB
  Serial.println("Initialize Serial Monitor");

  Serial1.begin(9600); //This is the UART, pipes to sensors attached to board
  Serial1.println("Initialize Serial Hardware UART Pins");

void loop()
  Serial.println("Hello world!");  // Print "Hello World" to the Serial Monitor
  Serial1.println("Hello! Can anybody hear me?");  // Print "Hello!" over hardware UART

  digitalWrite(LED_BUILTIN, LOW);   // set the LED_BUILTIN ON
  delay(1000);              // wait for a second

  digitalWrite(LED_BUILTIN, HIGH);    // set the LED_BUILTIN OFF
  delay(1000);              // wait for a second

Check out the MicroMod SAMD51's built-in LED. The LED should blink every second.

MicroMod SAMD51 LED Blink

Open the Arduino IDE's serial monitor set at 9600 baud. You should see every programmer's favorite two-word phrase.

Hello World! with the MicroMod SAMD51 Native Serial

Want to go the extra mile? Grab a 3.3V USB-to-serial converter (in this case, we are using the Serial Basic Breakout CH340). Then connect GND to GND using a M/M jumper wire. Add another M/M jumper wire between TX from the MicroMod ATP Carrier board and the RXI pin of the USB-to-serial converter. Connect the appropriate USB cable to the USB-to-serial converter.

CH340 Connected to SAMD51 via the ATP Carrier Board

Open another serial terminal (in this case, we'll use Tera Term on a Windows) and connect to the USB-to-serial converter at 9600 baud. You should see a different message being sent from the hardware serial pin.

Output from Hardware Serial on Tera Term

Example 2: Qwiic-Enabled Device Qwiic Distance Sensor (VL53L1X)

Note: If you have not previously installed an Arduino library, please check out our installation guide.

There's a plethora of Qwiic-enabled devices available to connect. In this example, we will be using a Qwiic distance sensor to test. If you have not already, head over to the Qwiic Distance Sensor's (VL53L1X) tutorial to install the library.

Qwiic Distance Sensor (VL53L1X, VL53L4CD) Hookup Guide

February 10, 2022

The Qwiic Distance Sensor - VL53L1X is a time of flight sensor that is capable of several modes, as well as having a range of 4M. It's cousin VL53L4CD is also a time of flight sensor with similar characteristics but it has a range of about 1.3M. Let's hook it up and find out just how far away that thing over there is.

Connect the distance sensor to the Qwiic connector. Make sure to connect to the one labeled I2C. There is a second port labeled as I2C1. You would need to adjust the code in order to use the second I2C port.

alt text

For simplicity, we'll use the first example just like the tutorial. Open up the first example by heading to File > Examples > SparkFun VL53L1x 4M Laser Distance Sensor > Example1_ReadDistance. If you have not already, head to Tools > Board to select the correct board definition (in this case, SparkFun MicroMod SAMD51). Select the correct COM port that the board enumerated to. Hit upload.

Open a the Arduino Serial Monitor at 9600 baud and start moving your hand over the sensor.

alt text

You should see an output similar to the image below. The values will vary depending on the distance away from the sensor.

VL53L1X Output on the Arduino Serial Monitor

What's next? Try combining the distance sensor example with the HID keyboard/mouse library to wake up a Raspberry Pi from it's screensaver whenever an object is in front of the sensor. Better yet, try adding some buttons and writing code to make a game controller for a computer.


Resources and Going Further

Now that you've successfully got your MicroMod SAMD51 Processor Board up and running, it's time to incorporate it into your own project! For more information, check out the resources below:

Need some inspiration for your next project? Check out some of these related tutorials using HID mouse/keyboard or adding more SERCOM Ports for your SAMD51:

Wireless Joystick Hookup Guide

A hookup guide for the SparkFun Wireless Joystick Kit.

Adding More SERCOM Ports for SAMD Boards

How to setup extra SPI, UART, and I2C serial ports on a SAMD-based boards.

Keyboard Shortcut, Qwiic Keypad

A simple project using the Qwiic Keypad and the RedBoard Turbo to create your own custom hotkey-pad.

Qwiic Pro Micro USB-C (ATmega32U4) Hookup Guide

An overview of the ATmega32U4-based Qwiic Pro Micro USB-C, how to install it, and how to use it with Arduino.

Or check out other tutorials with MicroMod:

MicroMod ESP32 Processor Board Hookup Guide

A short hookup guide to get started with the SparkFun MicroMod ESP32 Processor Board.

MicroMod All The Pins (ATP) Carrier Board

Access All The Pins (ATP) of the MicroMod Processor Board with the Carrier Board!

MicroMod Asset Tracker Carrier Board Hookup Guide

Get started with the SparkFun MicroMod Asset Tracker Carrier Board following this Hookup Guide. The Asset Tracker uses the u-blox SARA-R510M8S LTE-M / NB-IoT module to provide a host of data communication options.

MicroMod Main Board Hookup Guide V2

The MicroMod Main Board - Single and Double are specialized carrier boards that allow you to interface a Processor Board with a Function Board(s). The modular system allows you to add an additional feature(s) to a Processor Board with the help of a Function Board(s). In this tutorial, we will focus on the basic functionality of the Main Board - Single V2.1 and Main Board - Double and V2.2.