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Setting up the AVR Jungo USB Driver manually | Atmel studio
Now check if things work, in some case you might be lucky Now inside that folder there will be two folders usb32 and usb64, since we are here for a Drahon 7 x64 cause we should use the usb64 folder.
Shows up in Device Manager: Yes it does, I am able to see it in the programming dialog of studio 5. As an aside, many many many years ago when I was writing unix code on Sun systems you could not debug optimized code at all with the debugger.
Jungo also can prepare the WHQL submission package for you. I change the port number toonly because the original AVR Debugging article does that.
In particular Eclipse will throw out tons of warnings you never knew about for code that works fine in the Arduino IDE, because the Arduino IDE is set to compile with the warnings off. By continuing to use this website, you agree to their use. Now inside that folder there will be two folders usb32 and usb64, since we are here for a Win 7 x64 cause we should use the usb64 folder.
When you hit the delay and the Serial. I found it much easier just to rely on running the WinAVR tools from an open command-line window. You can use the fuse calculator in eclipse, or one of a million online ones. I wrote a whole big-ass article on this before, so you can reference that.
Software and USB Setup
When you build for debug the compiler adds in extra symbols and shit which the debugger GDB uses to figure out just what the heck is going on in your compiled junog, and trace that back to what the source code was.
Using Eclipse in the mix does give you better diagnostics on code errors than using the Arduino IDE, at the cost of more complexity.
Setting up the AVR Jungo USB Driver manually
This is why the jingo works so hard for you. Thanks very much for that. You can actually stop here and happily continue on your life using Eclipse for Arduino development and never have to bother yourself with hardware debugging. Why did it do that?
Hey, I hear Eclipse can be used for Java development. Along the way I found the toolchain is robust enough these days to support Avf debugging of the Arduino and not have it suck too hard. First off, make a new Arduino sketch in Eclipse using the Arduino plugin instructions. On Ubuntu you can just apt-get it, but I chose to download and unzip it. Check that the libusb driver is being used.
This dragoon the installer we want to make things work. That means you have usb issues. It will run as normal. If so delete them.