atsamd support for Rust
This repo holds various things that support/enable working with atmel samd21 and samd51 based devices, such as the Adafruit Metro M0, Trinket M0 and Gemma M0, using Rust.
There are a couple of crates provided by this repo:
atsamd21g18ais an auto-generated crate providing access to the peripherals specified for this device by its SVD file. This is the MCU used in the Metro M0, Feather M0, Circuit Playground express boards from Adafruit, the Sparkfun SAMD21 Mini, the Arduino MKR ZERO and the SODAQ ONE board from SODAQ.
atsamd21e18ais an auto-generated crate providing access to the peripherals specified for this device by its SVD file. This is the MCU used in the Trinket M0 and Gemma M0 boards from Adafruit.
atsamd51j19ais an auto-generated crate providing access to the peripherals specified for this device by its SVD file. This is the MCU used in the Metro M4 and Feather M4 boards from Adafruit.
atsamd51j20ais an auto-generated crate providing access to the peripherals specified for this device by its SVD file. This is the MCU used in the PyPortal board from Adafruit.
atsamd51g19ais an auto-generated crate providing access to the peripherals specified for this device by its SVD file. This is the MCU used in the Trellis M4 and ItsyBitsy M4 boards from Adafruit.
atsamd-halis the result of reading the datasheet for the device and encoding a type-safe layer over the raw
atsamd51g19acrates. This crate implements traits specified by the
embedded-halproject, making it compatible with various drivers in the embedded rust ecosystem.
In addition to the generic crates, there are also crates for popular ATSAMD21/51 based development boards. They aim to rename pins to match silk screens or Arduino pin assignments, add helpers for initialization, and re-export the
You'll need to install support for
thumbv6m-none-eabi if you're targeting samd21 or
thumbv7em-none-eabihf if you're targeting samd51. Make sure that you have a new enough version of the
gcc toolchain; the one installable even on recent versions of ubuntu can
fail to correctly link the vector table:
$ sudo add-apt-repository ppa:team-gcc-arm-embedded/ppa -y $ sudo apt update $ sudo apt install gcc-arm-embedded $ rustup target add thumbv6m-none-eabi $ rustup target add thumbv7em-none-eabihf
Since a couple of different MCUs are used, building the examples requires changing directory into one of the board support crate dirs prior to building:
$ cd metro_m0 $ cargo build --examples $ cd ../gemma_m0 $ cargo build --examples
Building everything locally
If you'd like to build all the same things that the CI would build but on your local system, you can run:
$ mkdir -p /tmp/atsamd-virtualenv $ virtualenv /tmp/atsamd-virtualenv $ source /tmp/atsamd-virtualenv/bin/activate $ pip install -r requirements.txt $ ./build-all.py
Getting code onto the device: Gemma M0
If you want to flash the device using the tools that come with the adafruit arduino support package:
$ cd gemma_m0 $ cargo build --example blinky_basic $ arm-none-eabi-objcopy -O binary \ target/thumbv6m-none-eabi/debug/examples/blinky_basic \ target/thumbv6m-none-eabi/debug/examples/blinky_basic.bin $ stty -F /dev/ttyACM1 ospeed 1200 $ ~/.arduino15/packages/arduino/tools/bossac/1.7.0/bossac -i -d \ --port=ttyACM1 -U -e -w -v \ target/thumbv6m-none-eabi/debug/examples/blinky_basic.bin -R
This same technique should work for all of the Adafruit M0/M4 boards, as they
all ship with a bossac compatible bootloader. Note that M0 devices may need
-o 0x2000 and M4 devices may need
-o 0x4000 added to the
Getting code onto the device: JLink
If you have a board with a SWD debug header, such as the Metro M0, or if you attached the header yourself, you can use your JLink together with gdb. @wez prefers using the JLinkGDBServer, but you can also use OpenOCD.
In one window, run
JLinkGDBServer -if SWD -device ATSAMD21G18, then in another,
run these commands from the root of this repo so that you pick up its
$ cargo build --manifest-path metro_m0/Cargo.toml --example blinky_basic $ arm-none-eabi-gdb metro_m0/target/thumbv6m-none-eabi/debug/examples/blinky_basic
If you prefer or otherwise need to use OpenOCD, then you'd run it in place of
the JLinkGDBServer and then modify the
.gdbinit file to comment out the JLink
section and uncomment the OpenOCD section.
If you want to enable semihosting to be able to see debugging messages, this will enable them in some of the example crates. Note that when you enable semihosting, the resultant firmware will only run when a debugger is attached to your board; it will fault the MCU if the debugger is absent:
$ cargo build --manifest-path metro_m0/Cargo.toml \ --example blinky_basic --features use_semihosting
The remainder of the code is licensed under either of:
- Apache License, Version 2.0 (LICENSE-APACHE or http://www.apache.org/licenses/LICENSE-2.0)
- MIT license (LICENSE-MIT or http://opensource.org/licenses/MIT)
at your option.
Unless you explicitly state otherwise, any contribution intentionally submitted for inclusion in the work by you, as defined in the Apache-2.0 license, shall be dual licensed as above, without any additional terms or conditions.