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 five-part series provides an overview of linear regulators.
This 7-part series discusses tips and best practices for selecting the appropriate components for your switching power supply.
This video series covers:
- Automotive Transient standards and TI solutions
- Purpose and goals of standards
- Questions to ask in product development
- How to find right TI solutions and support
- How to identify opportunities and to provide alternative solutions
Watch these series of videos and find out some tips and tricks on WEBENCH Power Designer
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.
Certain end-equipment, like communications, server, industrial, and personal electronics have design challenges solved by the DC/DC converter’s control-mode. This session will compare and contrast 3 different devices using 3 different control modes under the same design criteria to see how each control mode solves particular size, efficiency, external component, ripple and transient response design challenges.
Voltage supervisors increase the system reliability and robustness by ensuring that power rails are active only during stable power supply. This is achieved through functions such as: precise voltage monitoring, over-voltage protection, power failure indicator, processor monitoring, power sequencing, battery backup, and reset latching.
In this series, you will learn about the:
This sections covers tips for selecting the appropriate capacitors for your switching power supply.
This sections covers tips for selecting the appropriate inductors for your switching power supply.
This training series will teach you the following:
- How to use WEBENCH Power Architect
- What are the FPGA Power Requirements? Learn ways to power FPGAs using Simple Switcher(R) Power Modules
In this training series, you will learn how the PMBus communication interface powers ASIC, FPGA, and DDR Rail power designs. Browse through the following sessions:
- Part 1: ASIC
- Part 2: Adaptive Voltage Scaling (AVS)
- Part 3: PMBus in Manufacturing
- Part 4: Telemetry
Learn why it is important to have active DDR VTT terminators. TI offers a large portfolio of DDR2/3/4 2-in-1 VDDQ and VTT power solutions, as well as stand-alone, active DDR VTT terminators, both switchers and LDOs.
For more DDR memory power information, visit www.ti.com/ddr
These training videos will be used to better understand LDOs, and include information on designing the best ADC power supply, stabilizing an LDO, measuring LDO noise and power supply rejection ratio, measuring thermal resistance between junction temperature and ambiance, and more.
These videos provide a variety of power design advice, from suggestions on testing power supplies to reducing electromagnetic interference. Designers working with DC/DC, SEPIC and other topologies can find design tips from TI’s leading power experts.
When it comes to MOSFET datasheets, you have to know what you’re looking for. While certain parameters are obvious and explicit (BVDSS, RDS(ON), gate charge), others can be ambiguous at best (ID, SOA curves), while others can be downright useless at times (see: switching times).
In complicated power designs, metal-oxide semiconductor field-effect transistor (MOSFET) selection has a tendency to be somewhat of an afterthought. While it’s just a three-pin device, appearances can be deceiving and trying to select the correct MOSFET or “FET” can be a task more complicated than you might think. In this 7-part blog series, we analyze a variety of typical FET applications, from power supply to motor control, and address the various concerns and trade-offs that dictate the FET selection process.