2022-11-17
1575
#rust
MacBobby Chibuzor
142078
Nov 17, 2022 ⋅ 5 min read

A complete guide to running Rust on Arduino

MacBobby Chibuzor Go, Solidity, and Haskell developer interested in the cloud native world and blockchain technology. A fanatic for technical writing and open source contribution.

Recent posts:

Parsing PDFs in Node.js

Parsing PDFs in Node.js

This guide covers the top npm packages for parsing PDFs in Node.js, including pdf-parse, pdf2json, and pdfreader.

Chibuike Nwachukwu
Mar 4, 2024 ⋅ 7 min read
Implementing In App Updates For React Native Apps

Implementing in-app updates for React Native apps

Implementing OTA in-app updates in React Native apps can streamline the update process, preventing delays that hinder overall productivity.

Nelson Michael
Mar 1, 2024 ⋅ 7 min read
Exploring Stylex And The New Generation Of Styling Libraries

Exploring StyleX and the new generation of styling libraries

StyleX is a build-time, type-safe CSS-in-JS library recently open sourced by Meta. Explore StyleX and the evolution of styling libraries.

Ibadehin Mojeed
Feb 29, 2024 ⋅ 9 min read
Building High Performance Ecommerce Sites With Astro

Building high-performance ecommerce sites with Astro

Learn to set up a completely custom Astro ecommerce implementation that’s also highly performant and type-safe in this straightforward guide.

Onuorah Bonaventure
Feb 28, 2024 ⋅ 64 min read
View all posts

4 Replies to "A complete guide to running Rust on Arduino"

  1. > Starting a new Arduino project with avrdude

    > Starting a new project is made simpler with the cargo-generate crate. Simply run the following commands consecutively to create a new project:

    > cargo install cargo-generate

    where? run the commands *where* ?

  2. > Alternatively, you can run the command below to install the libudev-sys crate:

    ^ This tripped me up big-time! If you install libudev-sys via apt you must NOT put the dependency in cargo or it will break your build. I spent about and hour trying to fix this before I re-read the instructions and actually paid attention to the word “alternatively”.

  3. Setting the USB-Port under Windows isnt mentioned here unfortunately. I had to try this a bit and looked for how you list devices under windows:

    “`Get-PnpDevice -PresentOnly | Where-Object { $_.InstanceId -match ‘^USB’ } | Format-List“`
    in powershell gets you something. You have to look through your USB devices and find where the Microcontroller is located, and then put in the port like this in the cargo\config.toml file (as mentioned in the ravedude repo):

    “`runner = “ravedude uno -cb 57600 -P COM3″“`

    COM3 here is where the USB-Port showed up on my machine, uno is the target microcontroller, cb appears to be some sort of datalink speed (should be preset).

    Using ravedude it is possible to simply use cargo run and just flashing the code on the uno which is very neat.

Leave a Reply