- DEVICE MODELS
- DRAWING METHODS
Device::Chip::SSD1306 - chip driver for monochrome OLED modules
This abstract Device::Chip subclass provides communication to an SSD1306, SSD1309 or SH1106 chip attached by an adapter. To actually use it, you should use one of the subclasses for the various interface types.
The reader is presumed to be familiar with the general operation of this chip; the documentation here will not attempt to explain or define chip-specific concepts or features, only the use of this module to access them.
This module supports a variety of actual chip modules with different display sizes. The specific display module is selected by the
model argument to the constructor, which should take one of the following values:
An SSD1306 driving a display with 128 columns and 64 rows. The most common of the display modules, often found with a 0.96 inch display.
This setting also drives the SSD1309 chip found in the larger 1.6 or 2.4 inch displays.
An SSD1306 driving a display with 128 columns and 32 rows. This is the usual "half-height" module, often found with a 0.91 inch display. This uses only even-numbered rows.
An SSD1306 driving a display with 64 columns and 32 rows. This is the usual "quarter" size module, often found with a 0.49 inch display. This uses the only the middle 64 columns.
An SH1106 driving a display with 128 columns and 64 rows. This is the chip that's usually found in the larger display modules, such as 1.3 and 1.6 inch.
$chip = Device::Chip::SSD1306->new( model => $model, ... )
Returns a new
Device::Chip::SSD1306 driver instance for the given model name, which must be one of the models listed in "DEVICE MODELS". If no model option is chosen, the default of
SSD1306-128x64 will apply.
In addition to
model, the following named options may also be passed:
- xflip => BOOL
- yflip => BOOL
If true, the order of columns or rows respectively will be reversed by the hardware. In particular, if both are true, this inverts the orientation of the display, if it is mounted upside-down.
The following methods documented with a trailing call to
->get return Future instances.
$n = $chip->rows $n = $chip->columns
Simple accessors that return the number of rows or columns present on the physical display.
Initialise the display after reset to some sensible defaults.
$chip->display( $on )->get
Turn on or off the display.
$chip->display_lamptest( $enable )->get
Turn on or off the all-pixels-lit lamptest mode.
$chip->display_invert( $enable )->get
Turn on or off the inverted output mode.
$chip->send_display( $pixels )->get
Sends an entire screen-worth of pixel data. The
$pixels should be in a packed binary string containing one byte per 8 pixels.
The following methods operate on an internal framebuffer stored by the instance. The user must invoke the "refresh" method to update the actual chip after calling them.
Resets the stored framebuffer to blank.
$chip->draw_pixel( $x, $y, $val = 1 )
Draw the given pixel. If the third argument is false, the pixel will be cleared instead of set.
$chip->draw_hline( $x1, $x2, $y, $val = 1 )
Draw a horizontal line in the given $y row, between the columns $x1 and $x2 (inclusive). If the fourth argument is false, the pixels will be cleared instead of set.
$chip->draw_vline( $x, $y1, $y2, $val = 1 )
Draw a vertical line in the given $x column, between the rows $y1 and $y2 (inclusive). If the fourth argument is false, the pixels will be cleared instead of set.
$chip->draw_blit( $x, $y, @lines )
Draws a bitmap pattern by copying the data given in lines, starting at the given position.
Each value in
@lines should be a string giving a horizontal line of bitmap data, each character corresponding to a single pixel of the display. Pixels corresponding to a spaces will be left alone, a hyphen will be cleared, and any other character (for example a
#) will be set.
For example, to draw an rightward-pointing arrow:
$chip->draw_blit( 20, 40, " # ", " ## ", "######", "######", " ## ", " # " );
Sends the framebuffer to the display chip.
More interfaces - 3-wire SPI
Paul Evans <email@example.com>