PIC16F689PIC16F690 PIC16F720 PIC16F721 PIC16F722 PIC16F722A PIC16F723 PIC16F723A PIC16F724 PIC16F726 PIC16F727 PIC16F753 PIC16F785 PIC16F818 PIC16F819 PIC16F84A PIC16F87 PIC16F870 PIC16F871 PIC16F872 PIC16F873 PIC16F873A PIC16F874 PIC16F874A PIC16F876 PIC16F876A PIC16F877 PIC16F877A PIC16F88 PIC16F882 PIC16F883 PIC16F884 PIC16F886 PIC16F887 PIC16F913 PIC16F914 PIC16F916 PIC16F917 PIC16F946
PIC16F689 can only be programmed with HVP (High Voltage Programming). This means it requires Vpp voltage (higher than Vdd) for programming. NSDSP cannot generate such voltages. Therefore, PIC16F689 requires an external HVP circuit.
PIC16F689 may not run after being programmed. This usually happens when MCLRE configuration bit is programmed to ON. In such case, it may be necessary to power-cycle the chip, or disconnect NSDSP and manually connect MCLR pin to the ground for a short moment to reset the PIC.
Target Voltage Below 4.5V
If voltage is less than 4.5V programming is severely limited - it is impossible to bulk erase the device, it is also impossible to erase configuration bits, EEPROM, UID.
NSDSP cannot detect target voltage and it assumes that the voltage is above 4.5V. If the actual target voltage is less, programming will fail. However, if you tell NSDSP that the target voltage is below 4.5V through programming software, NSDSP will use special low-voltage programming mode. In this mode, NSDSP verifies if the desired programming can be performed at voltages below 4.5V, and if it is possible (device is not code protected, configuration bits do not change or only change from 1 to 0, EEPROM is not programmed, UID is not programmed), it performs the programming. If such programming is impossible, NSDSP software will stop and show an error message.
Programming in low-voltage mode may be considerably slower. In addition, you may need to decrease programming speed to 3MHz or below.
NSDSP cannot be used to debug PIC16F689.
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