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STM32C0 MCU brings 32-bit kick to 8-/16-bit cost-sensitive applications

ST Employee

The new STM32C0 series comes to complete the STM32 Mainstream MCUs portfolio.

The STM32C0 series is the most cost-effective STM32 MCU. It bridges the gap between 8- or 16-bit MCUs and higher performance 32-bit MCUs. Built on the same technological platform as the STM32G0, the STM32C0 ensures you reduce costs without impacting design quality and reliability.

The STM32C0 series offers up to 32 Kbytes of flash memory and 6 to 12 Kbytes of RAM. It comes in a variety of 8- to 48-pin packages (UFQFPN20 available), down to 1.70 x 1.42 mm (tiniest package over all STM32 products with WLSCP12).


You can find more details about this product in Your next 8-bit MCU is a 32-bit. It’s called STM32C0! - STMicroelectronics.

If you have any question or feedback about this product, you can share it with Community. Just pay attention to add relevant topic STM32C0.

ST Employee

Hello All,

The price of the development boards at our distributors has been adjusted to be in line with the "recommended resale price". Sorry for the inconvenience.


Lead II

FPU in entry level, low cost M0+ - that's something! Think of what might be hidden in the more expensive G0 - maybe GPU? 😉 (Funny mistake.)


Hi @gbm​ ,

Indeed it's a mistake.  Thanks for finding it and for warning us 😉

The dedicated team is now aware and will correct it.

Have a nice day,


Obviously not coincidentally, ST just NRND'd all the STM8.


Hi Waclawek,

The dedicated LCD connector for NHD-C0216CZ-FSW-FBW-3V3 is a solution for LCD demo.

Personally, you can use the CN1/CN5 connectors to extend your application for SPI LCD freely.


Hi Eric,

Of course I can. But that means to make an adapter/cable, and that's an annoyance. Disco boards are mean to be fun, not annoyance. NHD-C0216CZ-FSW-FBW-3V3 is very expensive, more expensive than the Disco board itself, so it's very unlikely anybody is willing to buy one just for that fun. There's an abundance of cheap alphanumeric LCD modules with a defacto-standard 14+2-pin layout, and many developers have some laying around. This could be also a great opportunity to showcase how such modules designed primarily for 5V operation could be used with the STM32.

I see this as a missed opportunity.