Skip to main content

mikroC PRO for PIC 2009

mikroC PRO for PIC 2009 is a C compiler for PIC microcontrollers. We are going to use the demo version of this for our PIC board.

Download Here

mikroC PRO for PIC 2009 Manual

Install the Compiler and read the manual before doing experiments.

Read this from Elektor Magazine 

Belgrade-based MikroElektronika have recently launched a new C compiler for PIC® microcontrollers: mikroC PRO for PIC 2009. The IDE features project-based design and supports an impressive range of PIC microcontrollers. mikroC PRO for PIC 2009 offers a set of libraries which simplify the initialization and use of PIC MCU and its modules including libraries for ADC, CAN, CANSPI, Compact Flash, EEPROM, Ethernet, Flash Memory, Graphic LCD, I²C, Keypad, LCD, Manchester Code, MMC/SD Card, OneWire, Port Expander, PrintOut, PS/2, PWM, RS-485, Sound, SPI, Graphic LCD, UART, USB HID, Standard ANSI C, T6963C GLCD, Miscellaneous, SPI and more ...

MikroC PRO for PIC also has plenty of practical examples and a comprehensive set of documentation which allows a quick start in programming PIC devices. PIC hardware development tools that completely support mikroC PRO for PIC 2009 are also available. A fully functional demonstration version (hex output is limited to 2k of program words) is available on the mikroElektronika website.


  1. I really love these blog. These is where I start learning PIC micorcontrollers as well as mikroC. Thank you and more power to the creator.


Post a Comment

Popular posts from this blog

Contact less tachometer using PIC16F628A

Tachometer is a device that gives you the information about the rotational speed of any shaft or disc. It usually measures the speed in revolutions per minute (RPM). Today we are going to make a simple tachometer that could measure the rotation speed of a disk without making any physical contact (that's why it is contact less) with the rotating object. The range of this tachometer is 0 - 9999 RPM and displays the RPM on a multiplexed 4-digit seven-segment display. Of course, we are going to do this project on our usual PIC16F628A development board.

Infrared sensor
Contact-less measurement of RPM will be achieved through an IR sensor. An IR diode will send a beam of infrared towards the rotating disc, and any reflected pulse will be received by a photo diode. The resistance of a photo diode drops drastically when exposed to infrared. An infrared is reflected by a white surface and absorbed by the dark ones. The test disc for this project is shown below. You can see the …

Experiment No. 2 : Push Button and Seven Segment Display Interface

In this experiment, we will program the PIC16F628A as an UP/DOWN Decade Counter. The count value will be displayed on a Seven-Segment Display and will be incremented/decremented by two push buttons on the board.

Experimental Setup:
The board has built in interface for a multiplexed 4-digit seven segment display (HS-5461AS2 from will select only one digit by connecting a Digit Select pin to Vcc, as shown in figure below. A black jumper wire is used for this purpose. The seven segments will be driven through PORTB (already wired on the board). Connect Push Buttons (PB3 and PB4) to RA1 and RA0 female headers using jumper wires.

PIC16F628A Development Board

The development board we are going to make for our experimental microcontroller PIC16F628A will look like this. Here are the features it is going to have:
Access to all I/O pins through female header pins4 Push Buttons for Input4 LEDs for OutputAn LCD Interface PortA 4-digit Seven-Segment Display InterfaceLCD Backlight Switch and Contrast AdjustmentICSP Programming (Very Important)