Buy Arduino UNO Boards and Kits Online

Choose from a variety of Arduino boards and kits available on our website. Put simply, all our Arduino boards read multiple inputs, the microcontroller at the heart of the board processes the input and produces the desired output. Buy Arduino that suits your requirements -

Arduino Original board | Compatible Arduino Board | Arduino ShieldArduino Case | Arduino USB Cable


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    Arduino Due Original
    Rating:
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    Special Price Rs 1,469.10 Rs 1,245.00 was Rs 2,360.00
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    Arduino Nano Original
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    Special Price Rs 1,681.50 Rs 1,425.00 was Rs 1,770.00
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    3.5in TFT LCD Shield for Arduino
    Special Price Rs 1,555.24 Rs 1,318.00 was Rs 2,332.86
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    Arduino Mega Original
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    Special Price Rs 3,422.00 Rs 2,900.00 was Rs 5,634.50
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    Arduino Uno Original
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    Special Price Rs 1,597.72 Rs 1,354.00 was Rs 2,762.38
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How to choose the right Arduino online?

There are various versions of Arduino available, each having its own advantages and use cases; whether it’s in terms of shape, size, or the number of inputs and outputs. The three most commonly used Arduino versions are - Uno, Nano, and Mega.

Arduino Uno

If you’re a beginner trying to get into the world of Arduino, Uno is the most ideal option to go for. Arduino Uno is a microcontroller board based on the ATmega328P (datasheet). The entry price point isn’t too high but you still get ample ports for most projects in a relatively compact package. It has 14 digital pins and 6 analog pins, giving you a total of 20 GPIO pins available for your project.

Arduino Nano

The Arduino Nano is a small, complete, and breadboard-friendly board, based on ATmega328. It has the same functionality as the UNO, but with extra ports - 14 digital and 8 analog pins, as opposed to 6 analog pins in Uno. The board is about half the size of Uno and hence it’s ideal for use in applications where there is limited space.

Arduino Mega

If your project requires more than 20 GPIO pins, Arduino Mega might be your best bet. Arduino Mega is a microcontroller board based on the ATmega2560. It is a bigger version of Uno and comes with a lot of extra ports for versatility. It has 54 digital pins and 16 analog pins. With a total of 70 GPIO pins, it’s ideal for applications where you have a lot of peripherals and require extensive communications.

Some of the less commonly used boards are - 

Arduino Micro

Arduino Micro is a microcontroller board based on the ATmega32U4, developed in conjunction with Adafruit. It has 20 digital input/output pins (of which 7 can be used as PWM outputs and 12 as analog inputs), a 16 MHz crystal oscillator, a micro USB connection, an ICSP header, and a reset button.

Pro Mini Board

Pro Mini 05 is a small microcontroller board compatible with arduino and is originally based on the ATmega168, intended for use on breadboards and when space is at a premium. It has 14 digital input/output pins (of which 6 can be used as PWM outputs), 8 analog inputs, and a 16 MHz crystal oscillator. It can be programmed with the USB Serial adapter or other USB or RS232 to TTL serial adapter. 

Arduino Due 

Arduino Due is a microcontroller board based on the Atmel SAM3X8E ARM Cortex-M3 CPU. It is the first Arduino board based on a 32-bit ARM core microcontroller. It has 54 digital input/output pins (of which 12 can be used as PWM outputs), 12 analog inputs, 4 UARTs (hardware serial ports), an 84 MHz clock, an USB OTG capable connection, 2 DAC (digital to analog), 2 TWI, a power jack, an SPI header, a JTAG header, a reset button and an erase button.

     Leonardo R3 board

Leonardo R3 is a microcontroller board compatible with ATmega32u4. It has 20 digital input/output pins (of which 7 can be used as PWM outputs and 12 as analog inputs), a 16 MHz crystal oscillator, a micro USB connection, a power jack, an ICSP header, and a reset button.

     LilyPad 328 ATmega328P

The LilyPad 328 Atmega328P mainboard is compatible with Arduino, (the low-power version of the ATmega168) or the ATmega328V. The LilyPad Arduino is designed for e-textiles and wearable projects. It can be sewn to fabric and similarly mounted power supplies, sensors, and actuators with conductive thread.

Arduino Pro (Retired)

The Arduino Pro is a microcontroller board based on the ATmega328. The Pro comes in both 3.3V/8MHz and 5V/16MHz versions. It has 14 digital input/output pins (of which 6 can be used as PWM outputs), 6 analog inputs. The Arduino Pro is intended for semi-permanent installation in objects or exhibitions. The board comes without pre-mounted headers, allowing the use of various types of connectors or direct soldering of wires.

Why is Arduino a preferred choice, for beginners and experts alike?

Arduino is an open-source electronics prototyping platform based on flexible hardware and software, whereby the standard schematic can be used by anyone so as to make their own version of an Arduino board. Due to this reason, Arduino has a huge community behind the project - thereby also attracting beginners into the platform, especially when it comes to supporting and tutorials. You can check out our blogs for various arduino based projects.

Which is the best Arduino for your use case and why?

- Arduino Nano

 Suitable for projects where there’s very limited space

- Arduino Uno

Suitable for beginners with an ample number of ports for most projects

- Arduino Mega 

Suitable for projects that require a large number of GPIO connections

- Arduino Due

Suitable for projects that require more powerful hardware for large scale Projects

- Arduino Micro 

Suitable for projects where space comes at a premium

What are the other Arduino compatible devices that you should buy?

  • Motor driver: ICs or boards that help you drive motors with an Arduino
  • Motors: Used when you need physical actuators in your projects
  • Arduino Shields: Shields are modular circuit boards that piggyback onto your Arduino to instill it with extra functionality. Examples include Wifi Shields, SD Card Shields, etc.
  • Accessories: Accessories include casing, USB cable, jumper wires, etc
  • Starter kits: Contains all the essential components required for a beginner entering the world of DIY electronics
  • Robot Kit: Contains a pre-built chassis set up along with various components that will help you make a robot using your Arduino
  • Sensors: Examples include a temperature sensor, lux meter, sound sensor, ultrasonic sensor, IR sensor, etc. each used for specific applications based on your project requirements.

  • Relays: Used in projects where a digitally controlled switch is required to control your actuators.

Which Arduino board is best for beginners?

If you’re a beginner trying to get into the world of Arduino, Arduino Uno is the ideal option to go for. The entry price point isn’t too high and there are plenty of ‘Getting Started’ guides and project ideas available online.

It also comes with 14 digital pins - 6 capable of PWM output and 6 analog pins for a total of 20 GPIO Pins. It also supports I2C, SPI, and UART communication - giving you the flexibility to connect multiple of peripherals

Which Arduino board is best for Robotics?

If your robotics project requires a large number of digital and analog connections, Arduino Mega is a good option for small to medium-sized robots. In case your robot doesn’t require many ports, you can start off with Arduino Uno or Nano, depending on the board size constraints.

Which Arduino board is best for

#1. 3D printer

Arduino Mega is the most preferred Arduino board for building a 3D printer since it gives you a sufficient number of ports to work with a greater number of 3D printer accessories

#2. Quadcopter

Since space and weight is a huge factor when building quadcopters/drones, smaller versions of Arduino boards like the Nano or Pro mini are considered to be ideal.

#3. Embedded Systems 

As embedded systems devices are usually made to integrate into a larger platform, smaller boards of Arduino like Nano and Pro Mini would be ideal for this application. For beginners, Uno provides a great start.

#4. Automation

Almost any Arduino can be used for automation. Your requirement will only change based on the required number of GPIO pins. Mega and Nano are the most common choice for Automation based projects.

#5. Engineering Projects

Arduino Uno would be a great starting board for all sorts of engineering projects. In case more number of GPIO pins are required, you can always move onto the Mega

Arduino basics you should know before buying

How does Arduino work?

Arduino is an open-source electronics platform based on easy-to-use hardware and software. It is basically an AVR 8-bit microcontroller with some extra hardware, which includes - USB to serial for out-of-the-box programming, power management systems, 16 Mhz external crystal to make the AVR run faster and an expanded GPIO pin to easily connect sensors, devices, and peripherals. It works based on the set of instructions sent to the microcontroller.

How do I use Arduino?

Once you have the circuit for your project ready, connect the Arduino to your computer via a USB cable. Once plugged in, the onboard LEDs on the Arduino begin to flash.

Now your Arduino is ready to be ‘burned’. Arduino IDE is the official development environment for Arduino, and the programs are written in the C++ language. Once you’re done with the code, choose the appropriate port and board on the software, and upload the program to the Arduino.

Your Arduino must be running now.

Note: To help you get started, there are a number of example codes given under File -> Examples in the Arduino IDE, downloadable at the official Arduino website.

Arduino price online

How much does Arduino typically cost? (Robocraze)

Arduino Type

Cost

Arduino Uno

1350

Arduino Nano

1350

Arduino Mega

2700

Arduino Due

3000

Are Arduino clones good? 

Since Arduino is an open-source electronics platform, virtually any company can make an Arduino clone legally and sell it. The Arduino clones maintain compatibility with the official Arduino IDE software, used to program the microcontroller. Most Arduino clones cost significantly less due to cheaper components used to build the device. Therefore, reliability in the long term can be a potential issue, but as long as the boards aren’t used for mission-critical applications, an Arduino clone may be a good choice to save a few bucks.