In this example, you will use your Ethernet Shield and your Arduino to create a simple Web server. Using the Ethernet library, your device will be able to answer a HTTP request with your Ethernet shield. After opening a browser and navigating to your Ethernet shield’s IP address, your Arduino will respond with just enough HTML for a browser to display the input values from all six analog pins.
The Ethernet shield allows you to connect a WizNet Ethernet controller to the Arduino via the SPI bus. It uses pins 10, 11, 12, and 13 for the SPI connection to the WizNet. Later models of the Ethernet shield also have an SD Card on board. Digital pin 4 is used to control the slave select pin on the SD card.
The shield should be connected to a network with an ethernet cable. You will need to change the network settings in the program to correspond to your network.
In the above image, your Arduino would be stacked below the Ethernet shield.
/* Web Server A simple web server that shows the value of the analog input pins. using an Arduino Wiznet Ethernet shield. Circuit: * Ethernet shield attached to pins 10, 11, 12, 13 * Analog inputs attached to pins A0 through A5 (optional) created 18 Dec 2009 by David A. Mellis modified 9 Apr 2012 by Tom Igoe */
[box color=”#985D00″ bg=”#FFF8CB” font=”verdana” fontsize=”14 ” radius=”20 ” border=”#985D12″ float=”right” head=”Major Components in Project” headbg=”#FFEB70″ headcolor=”#985D00″]
- Arduino Ethernet Shield
- Shield-compatible Arduino board
For more detail: Web Server using Arduino
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