PEmicro's Cyclone programmers are powerful in-circuit, stand-alone programmers that support a wide range of ARM Cortex and NXP® processor families. The Cyclone is available in two different model configurations, CYCLONE_ACP and CYCLONE_UNIVERSAL, which have the same functionality and vary only by their supported MCU's. Cyclone programmers are versatile tools that offer on-board storage of programming images, provide power to the target, support manual or automated programming, and have an easy-to-use touchscreen interface. Programming may be launched by a single button press without a PC or automatically from a PC via the automated control SDK. The Cyclone may also be used as a debug probe during development.
Many Supported Architectures
a) The CYCLONE_ACP covers a wide variety of ARM Cortex devices.
b) The CYCLONE_UNIVERSAL covers these same ARM Cortex devices as well as the following 8/16/32 bit device families: NXP's: Kinetis, LPC, S32, Qorivva (MPC5xxx), MPC5xx/8xx, DSC, S12Z, RS08, S08, HC08, HC(S)12(X), Coldfire, and STMicroelectronics SPC5 MCU's.
Multiple Communications Interfaces
USB 2.0, Ethernet, and Serial interfaces
Extended Security Features
Internal memory protection & encryption
16MB internal memory. The Cyclone may be pre-programmed with non-volatile programming images and controlled via the touchscreen LCD, start button, or remotely from a PC (serial, USB, ethernet). Stand-alone programming operation does not require a PC.
Allows switching of the target's power supply via Cyclone "power-in" and "power-out" jacks. On-board electromechanical relays handle the power switching. Power can also be provided to the target via the debug connection.
Multiple Image Support
Multiple programming images may be stored in Cyclone memory. The Cyclone can store up to 8 images.
Serial Number Programming
The Cyclone can program dynamic data, such as serial numbers.
Touchscreen LCD Display
The 4.3" touchscreen display, in conjunction with the status LEDs and Start button, allows stand-alone control and configuration of the Cyclone.
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PEmicro is an industry trendsetter in hardware and software development tools for NXP and ARM Cortex microcontrollers. PEmicro takes pride in its committment to providing professional, low-cost development tools and prompt, knowledgeable customer support. PEmicro was founded in 1980 and incorporated in 1982 by Dr. David A. Perreault. PEmicro developed and marketed the first general purpose EPROM programmer. It was based on the Z80 microprocessor and provided the ability to reconfigure pinouts. The second product developed by PEmicro was an S100 bus-based ROM emulator. This product pushed forward the capability to rapidly develop microcomputer based systems. Having developed a large number of microcontroller / microprocessor systems including both hardware and software, PEmicro capitalized on this experience and began developing software development tools. Much of this effort was directed toward simulators and cross-assemblers. PEmicro developed the concept of an in-circuit simulator. This device combines the big features of a simulator with the added advantage of real IO. This concept was used in Motorola's (now NXP's) very successful promotion for the 68HC05K1 part called the KICS05. To assist with rapid and affordable product development, PEmicro developed the Multilink Universal and Multilink Universal FX - all-in-one development interfaces which support a broad range of NXP architectures - as well as the Tracelink, an advanced, sub-$1000 interface which supports external trace via NXP's CodeWarrior IDE. PEmicro also recently launched next genration CYCLONE and CYCLONE FX programmers. These programmers now feature large color touchscreens for easy manual operation. They support a broad range of ARM manufacturers and NXP architectures, and their operations can easily be automated. The CYCLONE FX programmers, as our flagship Cyclones, offer several powerful and unique enhancements to memory size, programming speed, and data security. Their USB host port also allows programming to be initiated and executed using a barcode scanner, which can be a time-saver for production lines that include a variety of products.