Arduino MKR GSM 1400 | Arduino |
Arduino MKR GSM 1400 | Arduino |
Arduino MKR GSM 1400 | Arduino |
Arduino MKR GSM 1400 | Arduino |
Arduino MKR GSM 1400 | Arduino |
Arduino MKR GSM 1400 | Arduino |

Arduino MKR GSM 1400

88,44 €

Arduino MKR GSM 1400

Arduino MKR GSM 1400


Arduino MKR GSM 1400

Informação do fabricante:

The Arduino MKR GSM 1400 takes advantage of the cellular network as a means to communicate. The GSM / 3G network is the one that covers the highes percentage of the world's surface, making this connectivity option very attractive when no other connectivity options exist. Whether you are looking at building a gateway to your own remote sensor network, or if you need a single device sending a text message when an event happens at the other side of the country, the MKR GSM 1400 will help you to quickly implement a solution to accommodate your needs. The board's main processor is a low power Arm® Cortex®-M0 32-bit SAMD21, like in the other boards within the Arduino MKR family. The GSM / 3G connectivity is performed with a module from u-blox, the SARA-U201, a low power chipset operating in the de different bands of the cellular range (GSM 850 MHz, E-GSM 1900 MHz, DCS 1800 MHz, PCS 1900 MHz). On top of those, secure communication is ensured through the Microchip® ECC508 crypto chip. Besides that, you can find a battery charger, and a connector for an external antenna.

Arduino IoT Cloud:

Use your MKR board on Arduino's IoT Cloud, a simple and fast way to ensure secure communication for all of your connected Things. TRY THE ARDUINO IOT CLOUD FOR FREE(Opens in a new tab)


At Arduino we have made connecting to a GSM network as easy as getting an LED to blink. You can set or receive calls, send and receive text messages, and access data networks to exchange data with different types of servers. You can even create your own server operating on the GPRS data network! The specific set of examples we provide for the MKR GSM 1400 can be consulted at the MKRGSM library reference page.

Compatible with other Cloud Services:

It is also possible to connect your board to different Cloud services, Arduino's own among others. Here some examples on how to get the MKR GSM 1400 to connect to: 

 - Blynk: a simple project from our community connecting to Blynk to operate your board from a phone to remote control two different relays

 - Google IoT Cloud: here an example of sending data to Google's IoT Cloud using MQTT and JSON

- SORACOM Air IoT: a specific case using SORACOM's platform on how to connect to send and graph data from a temperature sensor

 - GSM Location + Google Maps: the following example shows how to localize your board by sending an SMS that will obtain the board's location from the GSM infrastructure

 - Google Spreadsheets via Arduino IoT Cloud: collect data from an industrial sensor, send it over the Arduino IoT Cloud via cellular network and from there to a GSheet using webhooks, this example will show you how to do it

 Ensuring Connectivity:

The default option for the MKR GSM 1400 does NOT include a SIM card, you can hook up the board to any operator of your choice. The package which includes the exclusive Arduino SIM card will get your board online from (almost) anywhere in the world and connect to the Arduino IoT Cloud (only).  The Arduino SIM sends data only to the Arduino IoT Cloud. In this way, we provide you with a secure communication channel from device to dashboard. Once data reaches the Arduino IoT Cloud, it is possible to bridge it to other platforms and services via webhooks or the Arduino IoT API.

Battery Power:

Its USB port can be used to supply power (5V) to the board. It has a Li-Po charging circuit that allows the board to run on battery power or an external 5 volt source, charging the Li-Po battery while running on external power. Switching from one source to the other is done automatically. Communication over cellular networks, requires current peaks above the maximum a USB port can provide. While the port reaches 500mA, a typical GSM handshake (when the board boots and registers on a network provider) could easily reach a 2A peak. Therefore it is recommended to either provide a source with a higher current limit over Vin, or having a LiPo battery of, at least, 2500 mAh.

Related Boards:

If you are still deciding about the right wireless protocol for your solution, Arduino's MKR family has some alternatives to offer: 

MKR FOX 1200: for your EU solutions on Sigfox infrastructure. Visit its product page here.

MKR WAN 1310: if you want to experiment with either LoRa® or LoRaWAN™. Read more here. We have also a LoRa® gateway if you are thiking of building your own infrastructure.

MKR NB 1500: if your solution is designed around Narrowband IoT. Read more about it here.

 Getting Started:

The Getting Started section contains all the information you need to configure your board, use the Arduino Software (IDE), and start tinkering with coding and electronics. If you want to know more about Arduino’s MKRGSM API, check this reference page.

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