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I'm new to the AVR programming world and have been researching this very issue. So far the only Mac OS X AVR IDE is Adruino. From what I've read it uses avr-gcc underneath and has it's own C-style language that wraps much of the complexity of working with the chip. I probably should have started out using this board but instead I'm suffering through building one from scratch. I am using AVR Studio on my MacBook right now but it's running on Windows XP under Parallels.
It sees my AVRISP mkII just fine. I see that this thread is a little old, but I thought I'd throw my 2ﾃつ｢ in.
Hendricks racing driver for mac. Elliott led 14 laps, won the opening stage to collect a playoff point and finished seventh. Byron led 10 laps and finished sixth to score the best result of his Cup career.
I use my MacBook Pro to program all of my AVR chips. I took the Arduino IDE Java source code and modified it to build the.hex files in a 'build' folder under the sketch's home folder. I also modified it to use the avrdude command line utility to put that.hex file onto the chip using my AVR ISP MkII as if I'd written it and compiled it myself, but to NOT install the bootloader. I would love to use assembler or straight AVR C, but on a Mac, it's just not as nice as the AVR Studio product on Windows. Arduino has abstracted some of the C to make it friendlier. I like it, for the most part.
So, why not use Arduino's many libraries and friendlier syntax, but make it easier to use on your own AVR circuits. I use my own 'Arduino-esque' circuit: ATmega328P, little inductor, 16 MHz crystal, couple of caps for the crystal, little cap for voltage and ground, and a 7805 regulator and a cap for rails and that's it. I have a couple of breadboards already setup with the ISP connector so I can just drop a new chip in it and go.
I'm writing a native Mac IDE for AVR in Objective-C/Cocoa. If there is enough interest, I'll try to put more effort into it.
Larryvc wrote: Welcome to the forum. PenguinsInAZ, Nice project.
I would like to know more about the Java modifications for the.hex in a 'build' folder. This is useful for all Arduists.:) larryvc- I will post the modified Java sources on my website and put a link up here. It really is much more convenient, if you like straddling that line between using Arduino C goodness and your own circuits (sans a proper Arduino).
I've had such great success with this setup. Clawson- Yes, as a matter of fact, I have read up on ObjC and AVR using GCC.
Using ObjC all day long, I think it would be fun to have swanky ObjC frameworks to simplify AVR development. I might consider using that in my IDE. Hadn't thought about it.
Quote: So far the only Mac OS X AVR IDE is Adruino Nonsense. Gcc for avrs runs on macs in several version (see AVR Crosspack/MacPack, not to mention that it's relatively easy to build from source.) There are a couple of Atmel-compatible assemblers (avra and tavrasm, both for 8bit.) Once you have basic tools, you have several choices for 'Integrated Development Environments.' It's just a matter of building or finding a suitable configuration. Simulation and debugging may be more of a problem. (I'm not sure what the AVR32 situation is like.
WXP runs OK under VirtualBox (and there are commercial windows-running virtual-machines), so that's a possible solution. Something I've been meaning to try is running compilers under Wine from a Native IDE. (Most IDEs run what are essentially command-line based compilers from a separate program that implements all the GUI stuff. Command-line compilers are MUCH more likely to work under a partial windows emulator like Wine than a full-GUI IDE.)).
Tavrasm For Mac
Westfw wrote: Nonsense. Once you have basic tools, you have several choices for 'Integrated Development Environments.'
It's just a matter of building or finding a suitable configuration. Eclipse is a dog. I've used it at the office for that past three years.
I write iOS and Mac desktop apps for a living. Xcode, while very cool at what it does, is a PITA (IMHO) to set up for this. It misses the boat on a number of items, not the least of which is syntax highlighting and code-completion for AVR. Debugging, as you said, is another [bad] story. And, while I think that VMware and the like are amazing at what they do and I have certainly run Windows quite happily in a VM, I don't want to have to load a bloat OS inside my shiny cool OS X.
I should be able to do this without virtualization. Bottom line: Cobbling together a Mac AVR development environment is less than elegant or ideal. Clawson wrote: Well you're the Mac app developer - so what are you planning to write? Farm record keeping software for mac. Lightweight, but nicely featured editor and integrated GUI for avrdude, for starters. Initially, I'll assume that CrossPack is installed as a requirement. Perhaps in later versions, for convenience sake, we'll bundle this whole pile together.