Addressing

PJON objects can operate in local or shared mode. The PJON protocol v3.1 in local mode supports connectivity for up to 254 devices using a 1 byte device identifier, in shared mode supports connectivity for up to 4.294.967.295 buses (groups of devices) and up to 1.090.921.692.930 devices using an additional 4 bytes bus identifier.

Instantiation in local mode:

  PJON<SoftwareBitBang> bus;
  // Device id PJON_NOT_ASSIGNED in local mode

  PJON<SoftwareBitBang> bus(44);
  // Device id 44 in local mode

Instantiation in shared mode:

uint8_t bus_id[4] = {1, 2, 3, 4};
PJON<SoftwareBitBang> bus(bus_id, 44);
// Device id 44, bus id 1.2.3.4 in shared mode

if the network is private and not accessible from the outside world (wired network in home, business, industry) any sort of bus indexing can be used without worrying about bus id collision; if instead the network is connected to a shared medium where other PJON users could transmit and receive data, it is strongly suggested to request a unique PJON bus id here.

Device id can also be set afterwards using set_id:

  bus.set_id(44);  

Device and bus id can be read using device_id or bus_id:

  bus.device_id(); // Get device id
  bus.bus_id;      // Get or set bus id

This document is automatically generated from the github repository. If you have noticed an error or an inconsistency, please report it opening an issue here

The PJON protocol handbook

The PJON 12.0 big box is a limited edition (only 500 units). It contains the PJON protocol handbook, the PJON protocol source code in CD and the stickers. This product contains everything you need to master the PJON protocol and its implementation, although it is also designed to nicely fit in your big box collection. Choosing this handy kit, you will always have PJON with you in different formats, also when not being connected to Internet. Buying PJON products you support its further development and enhancement.


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