ArduinoJson: Examples

JsonParserExample.ino

// Copyright Benoit Blanchon 2014-2017
// MIT License
//
// Arduino JSON library
// https://bblanchon.github.io/ArduinoJson/
// If you like this project, please add a star!

#include <ArduinoJson.h>

void setup() {
  Serial.begin(9600);
  while (!Serial) {
    // wait serial port initialization
  }

  // Memory pool for JSON object tree.
  //
  // Inside the brackets, 200 is the size of the pool in bytes,
  // If the JSON object is more complex, you need to increase that value.
  StaticJsonBuffer<200> jsonBuffer;

  // StaticJsonBuffer allocates memory on the stack, it can be
  // replaced by DynamicJsonBuffer which allocates in the heap.
  // It's simpler but less efficient.
  //
  // DynamicJsonBuffer  jsonBuffer;

  // JSON input string.
  //
  // It's better to use a char[] as shown here.
  // If you use a const char* or a String, ArduinoJson will
  // have to make a copy of the input in the JsonBuffer.
  char json[] =
      "{\"sensor\":\"gps\",\"time\":1351824120,\"data\":[48.756080,2.302038]}";

  // Root of the object tree.
  //
  // It's a reference to the JsonObject, the actual bytes are inside the
  // JsonBuffer with all the other nodes of the object tree.
  // Memory is freed when jsonBuffer goes out of scope.
  JsonObject& root = jsonBuffer.parseObject(json);

  // Test if parsing succeeds.
  if (!root.success()) {
    Serial.println("parseObject() failed");
    return;
  }

  // Fetch values.
  //
  // Most of the time, you can rely on the implicit casts.
  // In other case, you can do root["time"].as<long>();
  const char* sensor = root["sensor"];
  long time = root["time"];
  double latitude = root["data"][0];
  double longitude = root["data"][1];

  // Print values.
  Serial.println(sensor);
  Serial.println(time);
  Serial.println(latitude, 6);
  Serial.println(longitude, 6);
}

void loop() {
  // not used in this example
}
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