Saturday, December 1st 2018, Dennis Cecic, P. Eng., SMIEEE., Senior Technical Training Engineer with Microchip Technology Canada Inc., will be presenting “Connecting your IoT Device with LoRaWAN to The Things Network (TTN)”.
Day & Time: Saturday December 1st, 2018
10:00 a.m. ‐ 2:00 p.m.
Speaker: Dennis Cecic, P. Eng., SMIEEE.
Senior Technical Training Engineer with Microchip Technology Canada Inc.
Chair of the IEEE Toronto Computer Society
Organizers: IEEE Toronto Computer Society
Location: Room ENG101, Ryerson University (George Vari Engineering and Computing Centre)
245 Church Street
Canada M5B 1Z4
Contact: Dennis Cecic, P. Eng., SMIEEE.
Abstract: The long range and low-power capability of LoRaWANTM combined with the flexibility and ease of use of The Thing Network’s open source data network makes this one of the easiest ways for an embedded engineer to create an end-to-end IoT solution.
In this hands-on workshop, attendees will learn how to send sensor data from a low cost, low-power sensor all the way to a user application. The class will walk through connecting a LoRaWAN-enabled endpoint through a LoRaWAN gateway to The Things Network’s servers and finally to an end user application.
Upon completion, attendees will be equipped to deploy each piece of this IoT solution.
RSVP is required for this event. Please visit https://events.vtools.ieee.org/m/179788 for more details and to register.
FEES: All $29.95 + 13% HST
Lunch and refreshments will be provided.
Attendees will be provided with a sensor board for use during the workshop. Attendees may purchase the sensor board separately: https://www.microchipdirect.com/product/search/all/THW1021
Attendees are expected to download courseware and install software onto their laptop computers before attending the event per instructions here (see README.txt): https://microchip.box.com/s/qiiqa285z8c9ee798xyzb8d2iqw15cwi
Biography: Dennis is a Senior Technical Training Engineer with Microchip Technology Canada Inc., specializing in microcontrollers, embedded software and the internet of things (IoT). His industrial embedded design experience includes development of microwave, infrared and acoustic motion sensors for the commercial security system market, as well as specialty devices for assisted living. He has also developed and taught courses in 32-bit microcontrollers and DSP in the school of electronics at Seneca College. He holds a B. Eng. Degree in Electrical Engineering from Ryerson University. Dennis is also the current Chair of the IEEE Computer Society – Toronto Chapter.