Eliminate High-Frequency Switch-Node Ringing and Pass CISPR 25 Class 5 without Metallic Shielding or a Common-Mode Choke
This series provides an overview of the various buck regulator architectures, including:
- Multi-Phase Buck Regulators
- Hysteretic Buck Regulators
- COT Buck Regulators
- Current/Emulated Current Mode Buck Regulators
- Voltage Mode Buck Regulators
This five-part series provides an overview of DC-DC converters.
This 7-part series discusses tips and best practices for selecting the appropriate components for your switching power supply.
Explore several subtle nuances to significantly improve power supply performance. Examples include: the hidden advantages of synchronous regulators, a module that features the best attributes of a switcher AND an LDO, and tips to reduce system noise by manipulating output capacitor combinations.
In depth comparison of voltage mode, current mode control vs DCAP2 and DCAP3 control modes for step down DC/DC converters.
Learn the features and benefits of TI's new DC/DC power topology, the series capacitor buck converter, and get started using it in your space-constrained design.
Series discusses provides an introduction and subsequent details on how to power the PMBUS.
EMI (electromagnetic interference) mitigation is a critical step in the design process in most electronic systems, and especially so in the automotive world. In many cases, automotive OEM emissions requirements are even more stringent than both national and international standards bodies like the FCC. Unfortunately, by their nature, switching regulators are sources of EMI; but, in order to keep power supply designs small and efficient, switchers are a critical component. So how can you reap the benefits of a switching regulator while still meeting challenging EMI requirements?
Riding Out Automotive Transients : Architecting Front End Power Conversion Stage for Automotive Off-Battery Loads
With rapidly expanding electronic content in latest generation of cars, there is an ever increasing need for power conversion from the car battery rail. The 12-V battery rail is subject to a variety of transients. This presents a unique challenge in terms of the power architecture for off-battery systems. This presentation introduces the different types of transients that occur in automotive battery rails, the causes of those transients, and the standards and specifications defining the test conditions for those transients.