This training is meant for engineers designing the control circuits for servo or AC inverter motor controllers for industrial machinery. In particular, the on-demand curriculum is for those who are planning to develop their next drive system based on a C2000™ microcontroller (MCU) and are interested in quickly learning how to use the DesignDRIVE solutions available from TI.
This section contains training on DesignDRIVE current loop control innovations.
An introduction to the new DesignDRIVE Position Manager technology for TMS320F28379D and TMS320F28379S Delfino™ real-time controllers. Position Manager provides solutions for interfacing to servo motor rotor absolute position sensors such as resolvers, SIN/COS, EnDat 2.2 and BiSS-C.
C2000 MCU DesignDRIVE, a new evaluation platform to explore numerous industrial drive subsystems and motor control topologies. This evaluation platform supports various motor types, current sensing technologies and position sensors.
This training outlines the system requirements for EMC immunity, EMI and isolation when designing a variable-speed drive. A brief overview is given on the corresponding IEC standards with the test requirements and pass criterion. Subsystem hardware design examples are shown leveraging TI reference designs for an interface to absolute digital encoders and dual port Gigabit Ethernet to pass EMC immunity and EMI, and a 3-phase inverter with reinforced isolated IGBT gate drivers to meet isolation and common mode transient immunity.
This section of training videos will discuss what isolation is, the three types of isolators, and how they achieve isolation. This course teaches the fundamentals of isolation, including the basics of the technologies used by many different Texas Instruments isolation products. Then, build on the previous lesson by learning the most common isolation parameters, that are important to system designs and selecting the correct isolator product.
New to mm-wave sensing? This series of five short videos provides a concise yet in-depth introduction to sensing using FMCW radars.
The mmWave training curriculum provides foundational content and hands on examples for you to learn the fundamentals of FMCW technology and mmWave sensors, and start development quickly. TI's portfolio of mmWave sensors features the AWR automotive radar sensor family and the IWR industrial mmWave sensor family, which are intended to be used for detecting range, velocity and angle of objects. Learn more about the silicon, tools, software and some of the applications for both mmWave families in the mmWave training series.
Labs are follow-along training videos that walk you through installation, building, and running examples of mmWave sensor projects.