Barometric Pressure Web Server using arduino ethernet sheild

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Barometric Pressure Web Server using arduino ethernet sheild

Post  Admin on Wed May 22, 2013 2:18 am

Barometric Pressure Web Server

This example shows how to use SPI communications to read data from a SCP1000 Barometric Pressure sensor, and how to then post that data to the web by using your Arduino/Ethernet Shield combo as a simple web server. Using the Ethernet library, your device will be able to answer HTTP requests by responding with just enough HTML for a browser to display the temperature and barometric pressure values outputted by your sensor. After completing your circuit and uploading the example code below, simply navigate to your Ethernet shield's IP address, in a browser, to see this information.
See the Barometric Pressure Sensor example for more on how the sensor works.

Hardware Required

SCP1000 Pressure Sensor Breakout Board
Arduino Ethernet Shield


Your Barometric Pressure sensor will be attached to pins 6,7, and 11 - 13 of your Arduino/Ethernet shield combo, and powered via your device's 3.3 volt output. Connect the DRDY (Data Ready) pin on your sensor to digital pin 6 on your combo, and the CSB pin (Chip Select) to digital pin 7. Your sensor's MOSI (Master Out Slave In) pin should then be connected to digital pin 11, and it's counterpart MISO (Master In Slave Out) to digital pin 12. Finally, connect the SCK pin, the SPI clock input on your sensor, to digital pin 13 on your device, and make sure that the two share a common ground.
After wiring your sensor, your shield should be connected to a network with an ethernet cable. You will need to change the network settings in the program to correspond to your network.

image developed using Fritzing. For more circuit examples, see the Fritzing project page
In the above image, the Arduino would be stacked below the Ethernet shield.



  SCP1000 Barometric Pressure Sensor Display
 Serves the output of a Barometric Pressure Sensor as a web page.
 Uses the SPI library. For details on the sensor, see:
 This sketch adapted from Nathan Seidle's SCP1000 example for PIC:
 SCP1000 sensor attached to pins 6,7, and 11 - 13:
 DRDY: pin 6
 CSB: pin 7
 MOSI: pin 11
 MISO: pin 12
 SCK: pin 13
 created 31 July 2010
 by Tom Igoe

#include <Ethernet.h>
// the sensor communicates using SPI, so include the library:
#include <SPI.h>

// assign a MAC address for the ethernet controller.
// fill in your address here:
byte mac[] = {
  0xDE, 0xAD, 0xBE, 0xEF, 0xFE, 0xED};
// assign an IP address for the controller:
IPAddress ip(192,168,1,20);
IPAddress gateway(192,168,1,1);
IPAddress subnet(255, 255, 255, 0);

// Initialize the Ethernet server library
// with the IP address and port you want to use
// (port 80 is default for HTTP):
EthernetServer server(80);

//Sensor's memory register addresses:
const int PRESSURE = 0x1F;      //3 most significant bits of pressure
const int PRESSURE_LSB = 0x20;  //16 least significant bits of pressure
const int TEMPERATURE = 0x21;  //16 bit temperature reading

// pins used for the connection with the sensor
// the others you need are controlled by the SPI library):
const int dataReadyPin = 6;
const int chipSelectPin = 7;

float temperature = 0.0;
long pressure = 0;
long lastReadingTime = 0;

void setup() {
  // start the SPI library:

  // start the Ethernet connection and the server:
  Ethernet.begin(mac, ip);

  // initalize the  data ready and chip select pins:
  pinMode(dataReadyPin, INPUT);
  pinMode(chipSelectPin, OUTPUT);


  //Configure SCP1000 for low noise configuration:
  writeRegister(0x02, 0x2D);
  writeRegister(0x01, 0x03);
  writeRegister(0x03, 0x02);

  // give the sensor and Ethernet shield time to set up:

  //Set the sensor to high resolution mode tp start readings:
  writeRegister(0x03, 0x0A);


void loop() {
  // check for a reading no more than once a second.
  if (millis() - lastReadingTime > 1000){
    // if there's a reading ready, read it:
    // don't do anything until the data ready pin is high:
    if (digitalRead(dataReadyPin) == HIGH) {
      // timestamp the last time you got a reading:
      lastReadingTime = millis();

  // listen for incoming Ethernet connections:

void getData() {
  Serial.println("Getting reading");
  //Read the temperature data
  int tempData = readRegister(0x21, 2);

  // convert the temperature to celsius and display it:
  temperature = (float)tempData / 20.0;

  //Read the pressure data highest 3 bits:
  byte  pressureDataHigh = readRegister(0x1F, 1); 
  pressureDataHigh &= 0b00000111; //you only needs bits 2 to 0

  //Read the pressure data lower 16 bits:
  unsigned int pressureDataLow = readRegister(0x20, 2);   
  //combine the two parts into one 19-bit number:
  pressure = ((pressureDataHigh << 16) | pressureDataLow)/4;

  Serial.print("Temperature: ");
  Serial.println(" degrees C");
  Serial.print("Pressure: " + String(pressure));
  Serial.println(" Pa");

void listenForEthernetClients() {
  // listen for incoming clients
  EthernetClient client = server.available();
  if (client) {
    Serial.println("Got a client");
    // an http request ends with a blank line
    boolean currentLineIsBlank = true;
    while (client.connected()) {
      if (client.available()) {
        char c =;
        // if you've gotten to the end of the line (received a newline
        // character) and the line is blank, the http request has ended,
        // so you can send a reply
        if (c == '\n' && currentLineIsBlank) {
          // send a standard http response header
          client.println("HTTP/1.1 200 OK");
          client.println("Content-Type: text/html");
          // print the current readings, in HTML format:
          client.print("Temperature: ");
          client.print(" degrees C");
          client.println("<br />");
          client.print("Pressure: " + String(pressure));
          client.print(" Pa");
          client.println("<br />"); 
        if (c == '\n') {
          // you're starting a new line
          currentLineIsBlank = true;
        else if (c != '\r') {
          // you've gotten a character on the current line
          currentLineIsBlank = false;
    // give the web browser time to receive the data
    // close the connection:

//Send a write command to SCP1000
void writeRegister(byte registerName, byte registerValue) {
  // SCP1000 expects the register name in the upper 6 bits
  // of the byte:
  registerName <<= 2;
  // command (read or write) goes in the lower two bits:
  registerName |= 0b00000010; //Write command

  // take the chip select low to select the device:
  digitalWrite(chipSelectPin, LOW);

  SPI.transfer(registerName); //Send register location
  SPI.transfer(registerValue); //Send value to record into register

  // take the chip select high to de-select:
  digitalWrite(chipSelectPin, HIGH);

//Read register from the SCP1000:
unsigned int readRegister(byte registerName, int numBytes) {
  byte inByte = 0;          // incoming from  the SPI read
  unsigned int result = 0;  // result to return

  // SCP1000 expects the register name in the upper 6 bits
  // of the byte:
  registerName <<=  2;
  // command (read or write) goes in the lower two bits:
  registerName &= 0b11111100; //Read command

  // take the chip select low to select the device:
  digitalWrite(chipSelectPin, LOW);
  // send the device the register you want to read:
  int command = SPI.transfer(registerName);
  // send a value of 0 to read the first byte returned:
  inByte = SPI.transfer(0x00);
  result = inByte;
  // if there's more than one byte returned,
  // shift the first byte then get the second byte:
  if (numBytes > 1){
    result = inByte << 8;
    inByte = SPI.transfer(0x00);
    result = result |inByte;
  // take the chip select high to de-select:
  digitalWrite(chipSelectPin, HIGH);
  // return the result:

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