pyboard.py 工具 ¶
This is a standalone Python tool that runs on your PC that provides a way to:
Quickly run a Python script or command on a MicroPython device. This is useful while developing MicroPython programs to quickly test code without needing to copy files to/from the device.
Access the filesystem on a device. This allows you to deploy your code to the device (even if the board doesn’t support USB MSC).
Despite the name,
works on all MicroPython ports that support the raw REPL (including STM32, ESP32, ESP8266, NRF).
You can download the latest version from
. The only dependency is the
library which can be installed from PiPy or your system package manager.
gives the following output:
usage: pyboard [-h] [-d DEVICE] [-b BAUDRATE] [-u USER] [-p PASSWORD] [-c COMMAND] [-w WAIT] [--follow | --no-follow] [-f] [files [files ...]] Run scripts on the pyboard. positional arguments: files input files optional arguments: -h, --help show this help message and exit -d DEVICE, --device DEVICE the serial device or the IP address of the pyboard -b BAUDRATE, --baudrate BAUDRATE the baud rate of the serial device -u USER, --user USER the telnet login username -p PASSWORD, --password PASSWORD the telnet login password -c COMMAND, --command COMMAND program passed in as string -w WAIT, --wait WAIT seconds to wait for USB connected board to become available --follow follow the output after running the scripts [default if no scripts given] -f, --filesystem perform a filesystem action: cp local :device | cp :device local | cat path | ls [path] | rm path | mkdir path | rmdir path
Running a command on the device ¶
This is useful for testing short snippets of code, or to script an interaction with the device.:
$ pyboard.py --device /dev/ttyACM0 -c 'print(1+1)' 2
If you are often interacting with the same device, you can set the environment variable
as an alternative to using the
command line option. For example, the following is equivalent to the previous example:
$ export PYBOARD_DEVICE=/dev/ttyACM0 $ pyboard.py -c 'print(1+1)'
environment variable can be used to set the default for the
Running a script on the device ¶
If you have a script,
that you want to run on a device, then use:
$ pyboard.py --device /dev/ttyACM0 app.py
Note that this doesn’t actually copy app.py to the device’s filesystem, it just loads the code into RAM and executes it. Any output generated by the program will be displayed.
If the program app.py does not finish then you’ll need to stop
, eg with Ctrl-C. The program
will still continue to run on the MicroPython device.
Filesystem access ¶
flag, the following filesystem operations are supported:
cp src [src...] destCopy files to/from the device.
cat pathPrint the contents of a file on the device.
ls [path]List contents of a directory (defaults to current working directory).
rm pathRemove a file.
mkdir pathCreate a directory.
rmdir pathRemove a directory.
command uses a
-like convention for referring to local and remote files. Any path starting with a
will be interpreted as on the device, otherwise it will be local. So:
$ pyboard.py --device /dev/ttyACM0 -f cp main.py :main.py
will copy main.py from the current directory on the PC to a file named main.py on the device. The filename can be omitted, e.g.:
$ pyboard.py --device /dev/ttyACM0 -f cp main.py :
is equivalent to the above.
Some more examples:
# Copy main.py from the device to the local PC. $ pyboard.py --device /dev/ttyACM0 -f cp :main.py main.py # Same, but using . instead. $ pyboard.py --device /dev/ttyACM0 -f cp :main.py . # Copy three files to the device, keeping their names # and paths (note: `lib` must exist on the device) $ pyboard.py --device /dev/ttyACM0 -f cp main.py app.py lib/foo.py : # Remove a file from the device. $ pyboard.py --device /dev/ttyACM0 -f rm util.py # Print the contents of a file on the device. $ pyboard.py --device /dev/ttyACM0 -f cat boot.py ...contents of boot.py...
Using the pyboard library ¶
as a library for scripting interactions with a MicroPython board.
import pyboard pyb = pyboard.Pyboard('/dev/ttyACM0', 115200) pyb.enter_raw_repl() ret = pyb.exec('print(1+1)') print(ret) pyb.exit_raw_repl()