PICs are cheap and interesting devices, and
I decided to learn how to use them. Here you will find my work about
PIC micros and links to my favourite PIC resources on the web.
bugs), Microsoft Internet Explorer 4.0/5.0, Netscape 4.60/4.70(including
Linux versions) and Espial Escape 4.0.
Currently supported assembly directives are: ORG,EQU,RADIX,DT,__config
DJPASM is case insensitive, does not require the code to be indented,
and do not have operator support yet. Also "list" directive is ignored
,and string literals cannot be used with the "dt" directive. That is,
you can not do
dt "any string"
Macros are not recrusive, and cannot be nested, but both forward and
backward references to macros are allowed.
Also, DJPASM can output colorized version of either the source input
or the list output. This is useful for bublishing your code in HTML
or taking a look at it in a different way.
DJPASM is free, the source is there for those who want it. Use it as
you like, but I strongly suggest that you should stick with MPASM if
it is available for your operating system.
here to launch DJPASM
disassembler for the 16F84 PIC micro. It can run on the same browsers
that DJPASM runs. It too has colorized HTML output capability.
here to launch DJDASM
Z80 like syntax to write PIC assembly
Since I first learned Z80 assembly (and
a little bit of 6502) I find the instruction set very strange and different
than what I am used to. My intention is to help Z80 lovers love the
PIC too. I have found two ways of writing PIC programs with Z80 like
mnemonics. One is to use TASM ant the other is to use the Frogbit text
processing language. Click here to see how
I did it.
For info on the PIC micro check out the sites
on the PIC
Micro Webring site, or see my PIC Links