Tags: kit, Sensors, aduino, starter, UNO, Shield, V5, Sensors, Dupont, cable

Keyestudio New Sensor Kit with UNO R3 for Arduino Starter

  • 199.00 AED
    • Ex Tax:199.00 AED
    • Brands Keyestudio
    • Product Code: Keyestudio
    • Availability: In Stock
    This is an Arduino sensor learning kit developed by Keyes. We bring together 30 basic sensors and modules, aiming for the convenience of its learning for starters. Inside this box, there are digital and analogue sensors and also some special modules such as a buzzer, ultrasonic, acceleration modules..

    This is an Arduino sensor learning kit developed by Keyes. We bring together 30 basic sensors and modules, aiming for the convenience of its learning for starters. Inside this box, there are digital and analogue sensors and also some special modules such as a buzzer, ultrasonic, acceleration modules etc. For each module, there is a clear connection diagram and sample code. So even if you are new at this, you can get started easily.
    The sample codes for this sensor kit are based on ARDUINO because it's open-source and easy. And if you are good at this, you can also apply this kit to other MCU development platform, such as 51, STM32, Raspberries Pi. The working principle is pretty much the same.
    Now, let us embrace this fascinating world of ARDUINO and learn together! 


    Kit list

    1. Piranha LED Module
    2. Digital white LED module
    3. Passive Buzzer Module
    4. Hall Magnetic Sensor
    5. LM35 Temperature Sensor
    6. 18B20 Temperature Sensor
    7. Digital Tilt Sensor
    8. Photocell sensor
    9. Digital Push Button
    10. Capacitive Touch Sensor
    11. DHT11 Temperature and Humidity Sensor
    12. Analog Sound Sensor
    13. Flame Sensor
    14. 3231 Clock Module
    15. MQ-2 Analog Gas Sensor
    16. MQ-3 Analog Alcohol Sensor
    17. Water sensor
    18. Soil humidity sensor
    19. Infrared Obstacle Avoidance Sensor
    20. PIR Motion Sensor
    21. Joystick Module
    22. photo interrupter module
    23. 5V Relay Module
    24. ADXL345 Three-Axis Acceleration Module
    25. Rotary Encoder module
    26. Analog Rotation Sensor
    27. HC-SR04 Ultrasonic Sensor
    28. Pulse Rate Monitor
    29. Reed Switch Module
    30. TEMT6000 ambient light sensor


    Project details

    Project 1: Piranha LED Module


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    Introduction:
    This is a special LED module. When you connect it to the ARDUINO development board, after the program, it can emit beautiful light. Of course, you can also control it using PWM. It will be like fireflies at night. Isn’t cool? We can also combine it with other sensors to do various interesting interactive experiments.

    Specifications:
    Module type: digital
    Working voltage: 5v
    Distance between pins: 2.54mm
    Size: 30*20mm
    Weight: 3g

    Connection Diagram:

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    Sample Code:

    int led = 3; 
    void setup()
    {
      pinMode(led, OUTPUT);     //Set Pin3 as output
    }
    void loop()
    {      digitalWrite(led, HIGH);   //Turn off led
              delay(2000);
              digitalWrite(led, LOW);    //Turn on led
              delay(2000);
    }
    


    Project 2: Digital white LED module


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    Introduction:
    This LED light module has a shiny colour, ideal for Arduino starters. It can be easily connected to IO/Sensor shield.

    Specification:
    Type: Digital
    PH2.54 socket
    White LED light module
    Enables interaction with light-related works
    Size: 30*20mm
    Weight: 3g

    Connection Diagram:

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    Sample Code:

    int led = 3;
    void setup()
    {
     pinMode(led, OUTPUT);     //Set Pin3 as output
    }
    void loop()
    {
             digitalWrite(led, HIGH);   //Turn on led
             delay(2000);
             digitalWrite(led, LOW);    //Turn off led
             delay(2000);
    }
    


    Project 3: Passive Buzzer module


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    Introduction:
    We can use Arduino to make many interactive works of which the most commonly seen is acoustic-optic display. All the previous experiment has something to do with LED. However, the circuit in this experiment can produce sound. Normally, the experiment is done with a buzzer or a speaker while buzzer is simpler and easier to use. The buzzer we introduced here is a passive buzzer. It cannot be actuated by itself, but by external pulse frequencies. Different frequencies produce different sounds. We can use Arduino to code the melody of a song, which is quite fun and simple.

    Specification:
    Working voltage: 3.3-5v 
    Interface type: digital
    Size: 30*20mm
    Weight: 4g

    Connection Diagram:

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    Sample Code:

    int buzzer=8;//set digital IO pin of the buzzer
    void setup() 
    { 
    pinMode(buzzer,OUTPUT);// set digital IO pin pattern, OUTPUT to be output 
    } 
    void loop() 
    { unsigned char i,j;//define variable
    while(1) 
    { for(i=0;i<80;i++)// output a frequency sound
    { digitalWrite(buzzer,HIGH);// sound
    delay(1);//delay1ms 
    digitalWrite(buzzer,LOW);//not sound
    delay(1);//ms delay 
    } 
    for(i=0;i<100;i++)// output a frequency sound
    { 
    digitalWrite(buzzer,HIGH);// sound
    digitalWrite(buzzer,LOW);//not sound
    delay(2);//2ms delay 
    } } } 
    

    After downloading the program, buzzer experiment will be finished.


    Project 4: Hall Magnetic Sensor


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    Introduction:
    This is a Magnetic Induction Sensor. It senses the magnetic materials within a detection range up to 3cm. The detection range and the strength of the magnetic field are proportional. The output is digital on/off. This sensor uses the SFE Reed Switch - Magnetic Field Sensor.

    Specification:
    Sensing magnetic materials
    Detection range: up to 3cm
    Output: digital on/off
    Detection range and magnetic field strength are proportional
    Size: 30*20mm
    Weight: 3g

    Connection Diagram:

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    Sample Code:

    int ledPin = 13;                // choose the pin for the LED
    int inputPin = 3;               // Connect sensor to input pin 3 
    int val = 0;                    // variable for reading the pin status
     
    void setup() {
      pinMode(ledPin, OUTPUT);      // declare LED as output
      pinMode(inputPin, INPUT);     // declare pushbutton as input
    }
     
    void loop(){
      val = digitalRead(inputPin);  // read input value
      if (val == HIGH) {            // check if the input is HIGH
        digitalWrite(ledPin, LOW);  // turn LED OFF
      } else {
        digitalWrite(ledPin, HIGH); // turn LED ON
      }
    }
    


    Project 5: LM35 Linear Temperature Sensor


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    Introduction:
    LM35 Linear Temperature Sensor is based on semiconductor LM35 temperature sensor. It can be used to detect ambient air temperature. This sensor offers a functional range among 0 degree Celsius to 100 degree Celsius. Sensitivity is 10mV per degree Celsius. The output voltage is proportional to the temperature.
    This sensor is commonly used as a temperature measurement sensor. It includes thermocouples, platinum resistance, and thermal resistance and temperature semiconductor chips. The chip is commonly used in high-temperature measurement thermocouples. Platinum resistance temperature sensor is used in the measurement of 800 degrees Celsius, while the thermal resistance and semiconductor temperature sensor are suitable for measuring the temperature of 100-200 degrees or below, in which the application of a simple semiconductor temperature sensor is good in linearity and high insensitivity. The LM35 linear temperature sensor and sensor-specific Arduino shield can be easily combined.

    Specification:
    Based on the semiconductor LM35 temperature sensor
    Can be used to detect ambient air temperature
    Sensitivity: 10mV per degree Celcius
    Functional range: 0 degree Celsius to 100 degree Celsius
    Size: 30*20mm
    Weight: 3g

    Connection Diagram:

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    Sample Code:

    void setup()
    {
        Serial.begin(9600);//Set Baud Rate to 9600 bps
    }
     void loop()
    { 
        int val;
        int dat;
        val=analogRead(0);//Connect LM35 on Analog 0
        dat=(500 * val) /1024;;
        Serial.print("Temp:"); //Display the temperature on Serial monitor
        Serial.print(dat);
        Serial.println("C");
        delay(500);
    }
    


    Project 6: 18B20 Temperature Sensor


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    Introduction:
    DS18B20 is a digital temperature sensor from DALLAS U.S. It can be used to quantify environmental temperature testing.
    The temperature range is -55 ~ +125 ℃, inherent temperature resolution 0.5 ℃. It also supports multi-point mesh networking. Three DS18B20 can be deployed on three lines to achieve multi-point temperature measurement. It has a 9-12 bit serial output. 

    Specification:
    Supply Voltage: 3.3V to 5V
    Temperature range: -55 °C ~ +125 °C
    Interface: Digital
    Size: 30*20mm
    Weight: 3g

    Connection Diagram:

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    Sample Code:
    http://www.pjrc.com/teensy/arduino_libraries/OneWire.zip

    #include <OneWire.h>
     int DS18S20_Pin = 2; //DS18S20 Signal pin on digital 2
     //Temperature chip i/o
    OneWire ds(DS18S20_Pin);  // on digital pin 2
     void setup(void) {
      Serial.begin(9600);
    }
     void loop(void) {
      float temperature = getTemp();
      Serial.println(temperature);
       
      delay(100); //just here to slow down the output so it is easier to read
       
    }
     
    float getTemp(){
      //returns the temperature from one DS18S20 in DEG Celsius
     
      byte data[12];
      byte addr[8];
     
      if ( !ds.search(addr)) {
          //no more sensors on chain, reset search
          ds.reset_search();
          return -1000;
      }
     
      if ( OneWire::crc8( addr, 7) != addr[7]) {
          Serial.println("CRC is not valid!");
          return -1000;
      }
     
      if ( addr[0] != 0x10 && addr[0] != 0x28) {
          Serial.print("Device is not recognized");
          return -1000;
      }
     
      ds.reset();
      ds.select(addr);
      ds.write(0x44,1); // start conversion, with parasite power on at the end
     
      byte present = ds.reset();
      ds.select(addr);    
      ds.write(0xBE); // Read Scratchpad
     
       
      for (int i = 0; i < 9; i++) { // we need 9 bytes
        data[i] = ds.read();
      }
      ds.reset_search();
       
      byte MSB = data[1];
      byte LSB = data[0];
     
      float tempRead = ((MSB << 8) | LSB); //using two's compliment
      float TemperatureSum = tempRead / 16;
       
      return TemperatureSum;
       
    }
    


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