All pictures are for illustrative purposes only.




BeagleBone Green (BBG) is based on the classical open-source hardware design of BeagleBone Black (BBB) and added two Grove connectors.

It has removed the HDMI port on the BBB and also updated the 5V barrel to Micro USB host. It is a low-cost,

community-supported development platform for developers and hobbyists.

LOW STOCK Quantity

Technical Details

  • Processor
    • AM335x 1GHz ARM® Cortex-A8
    • 512MB DDR3 RAM
    • 4GB eMMC on-board flash storage
    • 3D graphics accelerator
    • NEON floating-point
  • Software Compatibility
    • Debian
    • Android
    • Ubuntu
    • Cloud9 IDE on Node
    • Support much more
  • Connectivity
    • USB client for power & communications
    • USB host
    • Ethernet
    • 2x Grove
    • 2x 46 pin headers
  • Operating Temperature
    • 0 ~ 75 °C

Hardware Overview's BeagleBoneGreen page documents all of the known hardware issues,

as well as the latest available software, hardware documentation and design materials.

Always read the System Reference Manual!!!

Design materials

Design materials for creating your own customized version of the hardware,

or for better understanding the design are also linked from the traditional home of ""

BeagleBone Green hardware details

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POWER button can be used to enter and exit hibernate modes once that feature is implemented in the software.


The expansion headers provide extensive I/O capabilities.

Cape Expansion Headers

Each digital I/O pin has 8 different modes that can be selected, including GPIO.

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65 Possible Digital I/Os

In GPIO mode, each digital I/O can produce interrupts.

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PWMs and Timers

Up to 8 digital I/O pins can be configured with pulse-width modulators (PWM) to produce

signals to control motors or create pseudo analog voltage levels, without taking up any extra

CPU cycles.

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Analog Inputs

Make sure you don't input more than 1.8V to the analog input pins. This is a single 12-bit

analog-to-digital converter with 8 channels, 7 of which are made available on the headers.

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There is a dedicated header for getting to the UART0 pins and connecting a debug cable.

Five additional serial ports are brought to the expansion headers,

but one of them only has a single direction brought to the headers.

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The first I2C bus is utilized for reading EEPROMS on cape add-on boards and can't be used for

other digital I/O operations without interfering with that function, but you can still use it

to add other I2C devices at available addresses.

The second I2C bus is available for you to configure and use.

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For shifting out data fast, you might consider using one of the SPI ports.

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