Provided by: avrp_1.0beta3-7_amd64
avrp - Atmel AVR programming software to use with Atmel's serial-port programmers
avrp [-s <serial port>] [-a <chip type>] [-prv] [-f <filename>] [-e <filename>] [-d <deffile>] [-l <lockmode>] [--enable <fuse>] [--disable <fuse>] [--version] [--help] [-qIh]
avrp works on serial-port programmers which use Atmel's communication protocol for serial-port programmers. These programmers can program AVR (and other) chips both in serial and parallel mode. These programmers are known: AVR ICP - Atmel In-circuit programmer AVR PPR - Atmel parallel programmer AVR DEV - Atmel development board AVR A.G - Parallel mode programmer by Adrian Godwin Adrian Godwin's programmer can be found on http://www.fangorn.demon.co.uk Instruction on how to build Atmel's in-circuit programmer can be found on Atmel's homepage (http://www.atmel.com). Look for application note avr910 avrp is currently supporting these systems: Linux FreeBSD AmigaOS win32 (windows 95++ and NT) The source-code part of Atmel's application note AVR910 was used to determine how to communicate with these programmers.
Several option can be given after one '-', but if an option requires an argument; the argument must be given after that option. -s <serial port> Specifies which serial port to talk through. This option can be avoided if you set the environment variable AVRP_SERIALPORT -a <chip type> Specifies what kind of chip to talk to. Use '-a list' for chip type to get a list of supported devices. You can use the shortest possible abbreviation to identify a chip. This option can be avoided if you set the environment variable AVRP_AVRTYPE -p Program a chip -f <filename> and/or -e <filename> must be specified to determine which files to read from. (-f specifes flash, and -e eeprom) -r Read a chip -f <filename> and/or -e <filename> must be specified to determine which files to write to. (-f specifes flash, and -e eeprom) -v Verify. Performs a standalone verify. (The program function will always do a inline verify) -f <filename> and/or -e <filename> must be specified to determine which files to read from. (-f specifes flash, and -e eeprom) -f <filename> Specifies which flash-file to read/write. Supportet formats are Intel HEX and Atmel's generic fileformat. -e <filename> Specifies which eeprom-file to read/write. Supportet formats are Intel HEX and Atmel's generic fileformat. -l <lockmode> Specifies lockmode to progam into the chip. Use '-l list' to get a list of possible lockmodes. -q Quiet. Don't write any progress information. Will speed up programming. -d <deffile> Specifies the path and filename of avrp.def if default location is not possible. Can also be set with the environment variable AVRP_DEFFILE -I Ignores the signature in the chip. This is very useful if the signature in the chip have been destroyed in some way. --enable <fuses> Enables specified fuses. --disable <fuses> Disables specified fuses. --autoinc You can use this to speed up programming on newer programmer firmware. --version Print out version information. --help -h Print out a short help text.
/etc/avrp.def Definition file
AVRP_SERIALPORT Specifies which serial port to use. AVRP_AVRTYPE Specifies chip to talk to. AVRP_DEFFILE Specifies the location of avrp.def
Print out information on the programmer: avrp -s /dev/ttyS1 Same as above, but also give information on the inserted chip: avrp -s /dev/ttyS1 -a AT90S1200-D/E/F Program a chip (flash only, and using a short chip-descriptor): avrp -s /dev/ttyS1 -a 1200-d -p -f avr910.rom Read a chip (flash and eeprom, AVRP_SERIALPORT is set): avrp -a 8515 -rf test.hex -e test.eep.hex
Copyright (C) 1997-1998 Jon Anders Haugum This program is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the terms of the GNU General Public License as published by the Free Software Foundation; either version 2 of the License, or (at your option) any later version. This program is distributed in the hope that it will be useful, but WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. See the GNU General Public License for more details. You should have received a copy of the GNU General Public License along with this program; see the file COPYING. If not, write to the Free Software Foundation, Inc., 59 Temple Place - Suite 330, Boston, MA 02111-1307, USA.
Jon Anders Haugum <firstname.lastname@example.org>