On-demand Webinar: STM32WL, the most versatile SubGHz SoC
1-hour on-demand webinar to know all about the new, full featured single- and dual-core STM32WL wireless SoCs
Further to the mass-market availability of STM32WL wireless SoCs, we hosted this webinar to showcase the features and industry-leading IP that is integrated into this market-unique LoRa-enabled SoC.
The STM32WL is the perfect choice for remote environmental sensors, meters, trackers and process controllers.
The STM32WL SoC combines an ultra-low-power microcontroller and LoRa-compliant sub-GHz radio transceiver on the same chip for long-range IoT communication across sub-GHz bands.
Multiple modulation schemes also enable other wireless protocols such as SigFox and proprietary protocols. The radio stack and all branded protocol stacks are available free-of-charge.
Every STM32WL includes root-of-trust functions that ensure IoT security, and parts qualified to 105’C are available for operation in harsh industrial environments.
You will learn
- About the industry-leading technology modulations supported in the STM32WL, which includes LoRa, Sigfox, FSK, MSK
- What makes the single-core and dual-core STM32WL SoCs unique in the market
- The benefits of the security and low-power features of the STM32WL
- Ecosystem advantages of the STM32WL including wireless communication stacks supported today, debugging tools and the value-added features offered by ST
- Introduction to the STM32WL
- Overview of STM32WL flexible architecture
- Application use cases for the STM32WL
- Power architecture overview
- Security features and benefits inside the STM32WL
- Communication stacks supported today on the STM32WL
- STM32WL Ecosystem overview
There is a 20-minutes recorded Q&A session where our experts answered questions from the floor.
Colin Ramrattan has been with STMicroelectronics since 2012 and is a Product Marketing Engineer with the microcontroller product marketing team for the Americas. Colin has held positions in both the analog sensors and connectivity organization previous to microcontrollers. Prior to ST, Colin was a user-interface module designer at Blackberry in Waterloo, Canada.