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Messages - russk

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Thank you for verifying the problem. Unfortunately, according to the Raspberry Pi forum, "The Raspberry-Pi has external pull-ups on the I2C lines so you can't disable them."

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Adding 10K pull-ups will not help since they, by definition, will be in parallel to the Pi's 1.8K pull-ups, resulting in a resistance of 1.5K.

The new display has exactly the same issue as the previous displays: it does not ACK the address.

So my question is: is this display designed in such a way that it simply cannot sink enough current to pull the I2C lines to zero when pulled up by 1.8K resistors? Please escalate this question to engineering if you're not sure so we can save your and my time. Also, can you tell me if any of your I2C displays will work with 1.8K pull-ups?

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Thank you for your responses. Per the Raspberry Pi forum (http://www.raspberrypi.org/forums/viewtopic.php?f=44&t=7664), there are 1.8K resistors already in place for the I2C pins. Now I have to ask a really embarrassing question. It turns out that the reason my clock was irregular was because I had stupidly swapped VDD and VSS. :-[ Now the clock looks perfect but the display does not respond to the address probe for 0x78 (see attachment) or any other address. So my embarrassing question is, how likely is it that I damaged the display by swapping power and ground such that it will not respond to I2C at all? (I do have another display on order.)

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I have hooked up this COG (Chip‐On‐Glass) Character Liquid Crystal Display Module to a Raspberry Pi and am using the command sudo i2cdetect -y 1 to probe the I2C bus for the display, but it detects nothing. Should this work? I'm using a Saleae logic probe to watch the bus and the clock pulses are not uniform. I am not using the pull-up resistors as shown in Newhaven's diagram because I understand the Raspberry Pi has the pull-ups built-in.

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