Arducam Mega 3MP SPI Camera Module
Shipping & Returns
Shipping & Returns
Free shipping to all UK addresses. Standard shipping to all other destinations - select destination on checkout to get pricing.
If you would like to return or have any questions about your returning your item, please contact email@example.com
- Low Power Consumption: Including quick sleep and quick wake-up within the speed of 42ms. The power consumption can be as little as 200mW.
- Multicam Capability: This camera can run 4 cameras sequentially on a single MCU (Microcontroller) via an Adapter Board.
- High-Level Control: The camera's API access provides top-tier commands, enabling you to manage it with ease, similar to operating a DSLR camera via a series of button clicks.
- Open Source SDK: The software development kit (SDK) with an MIT license is completely open-source. It features a streamlined architecture that includes a hardware abstraction layer, allowing for easy integration of a new microcontroller unit (MCU) without requiring extensive effort or modifications.
- Flexible Compatibility: Suitable for any microcontroller that has a standard SPI interface.
Are you looking for a camera to pair with your microcontroller? Whether that is an Arduino, Raspberry Pi Pico or any other microcontroller, this camera works with all microcontrollers that have an SPI interface.
We also offer a version that includes an autofocus lens with a higher resolution: B0401.
Already have the camera? See Arducams Quick Start Guide.
|Number of Effective Pixels||2048 x 1536
|Shutter Type||Rolling Shutter
|Power Consumption (Idle/Working)||185mW-585mW
|Field of View||68.75° (D)
|Lens Type||Stock Lens
|Electric Current (Idle/Working)||56mA-136mA
|Camera Board Size||33 x 33 x 17mm|
What is a microcontroller?
A microcontroller is a small/miniature computer that contains a single integrated circuit chip. The chip is engineered to control specific devices and is generally limited to performing only one specific task. A standard microcontroller incorporates a processor, memory, and input/output (I/O) peripherals.