Here’s what the XC8 version of our
LED blinky code looks like:
The LED0 macros were generated
by the Code Configurator. The
millisecond delay macros are part of the
XC8 C compiler package. The MPLABX
IDE big picture is shown in Screenshot
4. Note the meProg GUI is also present
in the MPLABX IDE view.
■ SCREENSHOT 4. The idea is to use MPLABX to perform the source code
generation. XC8 — which is invoked from within MPLABX — is used to
compile the C source produced with MPLABX. The meProg application stands
by on the outside to pick up and burn the hex file that was generated by XC8
into the PIC16F1937’s Flash.
The meProg programming
application cannot be melded into the
MPLABX IDE infrastructure.
and automatically generates a set of macros for each
active PIC16F1937 I/O pin. It’s up to us to write the
actual D-Stick application code.
So, to effectively use meProg with
MPLABX, we must keep the meProg
To make sure we have the latest spin of the hex file
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