The ELOG1 was designed as a battery powered environmental data logger with serial interface. The article describing this design appeared in the September 2012 edition of Circuit Cellar. Lucid Technologies sold the last ELOG1 in 2012.
The ELOG1 had temperature, light, barometric pressure and relative humidity sensors. It also had one spare analog input and three digital inputs. Two AA batteries could power it for over a month.
The EP701 was designed to program the MC68701/U4 single-chip microcomputers. The article describing this design appeared in the May 1990 edition of Modern Electronics. Lucid Technologies sold the last EP701 in 2003.
Lucid Technologies can provide programming and reading services for MC68701/U4 parts, see the Services page for details.
The EP705N was designed to program the MC68705P3/P5/R3/R5/U3/U5 single-chip microcontrollers. The article describing this design appeared in the January 1994 edition of Electronics Now. Lucid Technologies sold the last EP705N in 1998.
Lucid Technologies can provide programming and reading services for MC68705P/R/U parts, see the Services page for details.
The Joymouse was designed to allow an analog joystick to double as a serial mouse. The original Joymouse magazine article appeared in the January 1998 edition of Electronics Now. The last Joymouse was sold in 2000.
The Joymouse circuit board was small enough to mount in the base of most joysticks. It was wired to the joystick power, pots, and pushbuttons. When the modification was finished the joystick had two cables; one to the game port and one to the mouse com port. It was switch selectable as either a joystick or a serial mouse. The Joymouse was not PS2 or USB compatible.
The LP110 was designed as a general purpose EPROM programmer. It was featured in the July 1992 edition of ComputerCraft magzine. With three different programming-modules it can program 2716, 2732, and (2764/27128/27256) EPROMs.
The LP110 communicates with the host system via an RS-232 serial port. A terminal program capable of ASCII file transfer is the only software required. The LP110 can also be used as a MC6803 single-board 8-bit computer.