Waveshare 1200x825, 9.7-In E-Ink display HAT for Raspberry Pi

WaveshareSKU: RB-Wav-154
Manufacturer #: 15195

Price  :
Sale price £166.07

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Only 1 unit left

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Description

  • Waveshare 1200x825, 9.7-In E-Ink display HAT
  • No backlight / Low power consumption
  • USB/SPI/I80/I2C interface
  • Compatible with Raspberry Pi Zero/Zero W/Zero WH/2B/3B/3B+
  • Does not include the Raspberry Pi Board

The Waveshare 1200x825, 9.7-In E-Ink display HAT for Raspberry Pi comes with an embedded controller IT8951 and communicates via USB/SPI/I80/I2C interface.

Waveshare 1200x825, 9.7-In E-Ink display HAT for Raspberry Pi- Click to Enlarge

Due to the advantages like ultra-low power consumption, wide viewing angle, clear display without electricity, it is an ideal choice for applications such as shelf label, industrial instrument, and so on.

  • 1 x 9.7inch e-Paper
  • 1 x e-Paper IT8951 Driver HAT
  • 1 x 9.7inch e-Paper Adapter
  • 1x 33PIN FFC (same side contact)
  • 1 x RPi screws pack (2pcs)
  • 1 x PH2.0 20cm 8Pin

Waveshare 1200x825, 9.7-In E-Ink display HAT for Raspberry Pi

  • 202.8mm × 139.425mm
  • Operating voltage: 5V
  • Interface: USB/SPI/I80/I2C
  • Outline dimension: 218.8mm × 156.425mm × 1.15mm
  • Dot pitch: 0.169 × 0.169
  • Resolution: 1200 × 825
  • Display color: black, white
  • Gray scale: 2-16 (1-4 bit)
  • Full refresh time: <1s
  • Total refresh power: 0.6W(typ.)
  • Total standby power: 0.3W(typ.)
  • Viewing angle: >170°

Customer Reviews

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E
Erik
Really high quality display

This is everything it says in the description. The display is really sharp and the gray scale is nice. High contrast images look fantasic. Lower contrast images don't look as great, but this is no big surprise for a gray scale with 16 shades. It holds an image with power off for days (longer, but I don't have time to test it). The hat connects to a Raspberry Pi with no complicaion. The one thing that complicates using this is that the SW stack isn't super well explained. But it works. I ended up using soonuse/epd-library-python at github. The issue tracker has an issue by galev00 that oulines what it takes to get it running on Python. From there, you can display any image, using the test files as an example of how to display an image. In python, the pillow library can make it easier to draw text and lines to an image, and then to the display. Also, you can run the hat at 80 MHz, instead of 24 MHz, making the update of the display faster.

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