Blood Gas Analyzer

Description

Commonly used for patient monitoring and diagnosis, blood gas analyzers quantify and analyze the amount of various gases within blood. They operate in a similar way to blood glucose monitors. A chemical reagent is mixed with a sample of blood, which is examined using either photooptical sensors or electrochemical sensors. The readings of the blood sample are compared against a calibration reagent to determine the result.


Blood gas analyzers are often used for simple blood tests, as well as for sophisticated suites of tests that allow physicians to monitor patient health in various settings. In addition to clinical diagnostics, blood gas analyzers are finding use in respiratory therapy and point-of-care diagnostics. These markets require device miniaturization and sophistication. Small, sometimes handheld, form factors are needed that integrate multiple testing capabilities, such as blood glucose and electrolyte analysis. This testing versatility increases the cost effectiveness of the device.

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Signal Path


Most blood gas analyzers have multiple sensors that are driven through an amplifier and a multiplexer to an analog-to-digital converter (ADC). The data is processed in the microcontroller, which is connected to a PC or other instruments through RS-232, USB, or Ethernet. A digital-to-analog converter (DAC) is often used to calibrate the sensor amplifiers to maximize the sensitivity of the electrodes.

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Display


Modern blood gas analyzers increasingly employ a touch screen in combination with a graphical user interface (GUI) to make the programming process more intuitive. Visible, audible, and haptic responses to user inputs help designers improve the user experience. Advanced touch-screen controllers from Maxim offer haptic feedback, touch processing to reduce bus traffic, and autonomous modes for precision gesture recognition.

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2S-4S ModelGauge m5 EZ fuel gauge with protector, internal self-discharge detection, and SHA-256 authentication.

Learn more ›

Evaluation Kit for USB Type-C, 3A Switch-Mode Buck Charger with Integrated CC Detection, Reverse Boost, and ADC

MAX77860EVKIT

Evaluates single input, switched-mode battery charger with USB-C CC detection and charging capability.

Learn more ›

Evaluation System for Dual Input, Power Path, 3A Switching Mode Charger with Fuel Gauge

MAX77818EVSYS

Consists of an assembled and tested PC board and a companion Maxim MINIQUSB interface board. The IC contains 12V input and 3A output switching mode charger.

Learn more ›

Buck-Boost Charger for USB Type-C/Power Delivery Applications Reduces Solution Size by 50 Percent

MAX77962

Offers a wide input voltage range of 3.5V to 23V supporting USB-C PD. Enables 28W rapid charging of 2S Li+ batteries.

Learn more ›

Introduction to the MAX22700E/D, MAX22701E/D and MAX22702E/D Ultra-High CMTI Isolated Gate Drivers

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Ultra-High CMTI Isolated Gate Drivers - the MAX22700E/D, MAX22701E/D and MAX22702E/D.

High-Efficiency Buck-Boost Regulator

MAX77801

The MAX77801 is a high-current, high-efficiency buck-boost targeted to mobile applications that use a Li-ion battery or similar chemistries. The MAX77801 utilizes a four-switch H-bridge configuration to support buck and boost operating modes. Buck-boost provides 2.60V to 4.1875V of output voltage range and up to 2A output current.

Learn more ›

Dual Input, Power Path, 3A Switching Mode Charger

MAX77818

High-performance companion PMIC with ModelGaugeTM m5 fuel gauge technology.

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Cryptographic coprocessors protect internet-enabled pacemakers from security threats

A cryptographic coprocessor can protect internet-enabled pacemakers and similar smart medical devices from security threats.

MAX77818EVKIT Board Photo

Evaluation System for MAX77818 (Dual Input, Power Path, 3A Switching Mode Charger with Fuel Gauge)

MAX77818 EV Kit

Automated Factories Rely on Small, Thermally Efficient Components

Automated factories such as this vehicle manufacturing line benefit from components that are small and thermally efficient.

Introduction to the MAXM86161 Single-Supply Integrated Optical Module for HR and SpO2 Measurement

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s Single-Supply Integrated Optical Module for heart rate and SpO2 Measurement – the MAXM86161.

Introduction to the MAX22503E 100 Mbps Full Duplex 3V/5V RS-485/RS422 Transceiver with High EFT Immunity

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 100 Mbps Full Duplex 3V/5V RS-485/RS422 Transceiver with High EFT Immunity - the MAX22503E.

Introduction to the DS28C40 Deep Cover Automotive I2C Authenticator

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s Secure Authenticator for Automotive – the DS28C40.

Introduction to the MAX20057 MAX20457 MAX20458 36V Boost Controller with Two Synchronous Buck Converters (3.5A/2A) for Automotive Applications

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Synchronous Buck Converters for Automotive Applications.

Introduction to the MAX5992A MAX5992B Multisource, High-Power, High-Performance Powered Device Controllers

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Multisource, High-Power, High-Performance Powered Device Controllers - the MAX5992A MAX5992B.

Introduction to the MAX86170A MAX86170B MAX86171 Best-in-Class Optical Pulse Oximeter and Heart-Rate Sensor AFE for Wearable Health

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Best-in-Class Optical Pulse Oximeter and Heart-Rate Sensor AFE for Wearable Health - the MAX86171, MAX86170A, and MAX86170B

Fundamentals of Electrostatic Discharge

Electromagnetic energy can cause unwanted effects such as electromagnetic interference (EMI) or damage, as with electrostatic discharge (ESD). In this tutorial, you will learn what causes ESD and what you can do to increase your system's immunity to ESD events.

Learn More › Signal Line Protection ICs

NFC/RFID Tags and Readers

Fundamentals of NFC/RFID Communications

What’s the difference between NFC and RFID? Learn about the technology behind near field communication (NFC) and radio frequency identification (RFID) and the unique application characteristics of each. See how NFC and RFID ICs use modulation and demodulation processes, and through electromagnetic waves, move from the transmitter or tag to the receiver or reader.

Learn more › NFC/RFID Tags and Readers

Get the Highest Level of Safety with an ASIL-D Battery Monitor IC

Achieving safety compliance in automotive applications can require adding redundant components to the system. The MAX17853 is the only ASIL-D-compliant IC for mid-to-large cell count configurations, enabling engineers to create a system that meets the highest level of safety for voltage, temperature, and communication.

Learn more: MAX17853 ›

Getting Started with Hall-Effect Sensors Using the MAX9921

Jesvin explains the hall effect and how hall-effect sensors can be useful in applications that require contactless sensors such as an automatic door opener. He then demonstrates the MAX9921, which is the industry’s first two-wire hall-effect sensor.

Learn More: MAX9921 ›

Getting Started with the MAX41460 RF Transmitter

Marty uses the MAX41460EVKIT, its software, and a spectrum analyzer to demonstrate how to view and control the MAX41460 RF transmitter input/output frequency responses.

Learn More › MAX41460

Get to Know Arm Cortex-M4 Microcontroller Tutorial: Part 1

In the first part of this series, discover the history of the Arm® Cortex®-M4 core architecture and see how it is used in Maxim’s ultra-low-power microcontrollers.

Learn More: Ultra-Low Power Microcontrollers ›

Get to Know Arm Cortex-M4 Microcontroller Tutorial: Part 2

In the second part of this series, learn why Arm® Cortex®-M4 was selected as the core architecture for Maxim’s ultra-low-power microcontrollers. See how its memory and bus interface play an important role in low-power microcontrollers.

Learn More: Ultra-Low Power Microcontrollers ›

Get to Know Arm Cortex-M4 Microcontroller Tutorial: Part 3

In the third part of this series, learn why the Arm® Cortex-M4® architecture’s power, memory and security provide the best option for ultra-low-power microcontrollers.

Learn More: Ultra-Low Power Microcontrollers ›

High-Frequency Noise Rejection in Voltage Supervisory IC

Ahmad shows how a supervisory IC, such as the MAX16140 nanoPower voltage supervisor, provides better protection from high-frequency noise for safe and reliable system operation.

Learn More: MAX16140 ›

Highly Accurate Battery Fuel Gauging Using the MAX17261 Fuel Gauge and ModelGauge M5 EZ

Jason shows how to accurately implement battery fuel gauging using the MAX17261XEVKIT and the ModelGauge m5 EZ Config GUI with more than 3% accuracy level.

Learn More › MAX17261

How to Add Overvoltage and Overcurrent Protection Using the MAX17561—Part I

Sean demonstrates how the MAX17561 adds overvoltage protection using the MAX17561EVKIT. To learn how to add overcurrent protection, watch the next video in the series, "How to Add Overvoltage and Overcurrent Protection Using the MAX17561—Part 2."

Learn more ›

How to Add Overvoltage and Overcurrent Protection Using the MAX17561—Part II

In this video, Katie explains the overcurrent protection modes of the MAX17561/MAX17562/MAX17653 product family and demonstrates how to add protection using the MAX17561EVKIT.

Learn more ›

How to Debug PMBus and SMBus Issues - Part 1: Communication

Dwight shows how to solve communication problems in SMBus or PMBus protocols. He uses Maxim’s PowerTool GUI with the MAXPOWERTOOL002 dongle and a standard oscilloscope to illustrate a simple way to examine real-time I2C, SDA, and SCL data signals.

Learn More: MAXPOWERTOOL002 ›

MAX17222

How to Calculate the Quiescent Current of the MAX17222 nanoPower Boost Converter

Sankalp shows how to calculate the quiescent current of the MAX17222 nanoPower synchronous boost converter and explains how setting the proper resistor and pushbutton configuration extends the battery life of low-power portable solutions.

Learn More › MAX17222

How to Debug PMBus and SMBus Issues- Part 2: Oscilloscope Triggering

Dwight reviews how to capture SMBus or PMBus transactions on a Tektronix oscilloscope. This handy technique helps in examining a single transaction more effectively, making sure the proper command goes to the target device on the board.

Learn More: MAXPOWERTOOL002S ›

MAX20313

How to Easily Add Overcurrent Protection with the MAX20313 Programmable Current-Limit Switch: Be Safe, Not Sorry

Darragh explains current-limit protection and demonstrates how to use the MAX20313 to protect your circuit design from overcurrent.

Learn More › MAX20313

How to Fix a Corrupted EEPROM on an SC1905EVKIT or SC1894EVKIT

Samantha shows how to identify if your SC1905EVKIT or SC1894EVKIT has a corrupted EEPROM by measuring the supply current or by running the GUI. She then shows some simple fixes to restore your EV kit if this is the case.

Learn more: SC1905 ›

How to Get Started Logging Temperature with DS1925 iButton Temperature Data Logger

Venkatesh explains how to use the DS1925 iButton® Thermocron® data logger with Maxim’s OneWireViewer software to quickly and easily log temperature data. He also explains how the DS1925 differs from Maxim’s other temperature logger, the DS1922.

Learn More: DS1925 ›

How to Get Started Using the EE-SIM OASIS Simulation Tool to Accurately Simulate Your Circuit Designs

Learn how to simulate a switching power circuit using the EE-Sim® OASIS Tool. Built on the SIMPLIS® simulation engine, the OASIS simulator for switched-mode power ICs provides over 150 power reference designs, which are ready to copy, modify, and simulate.

Learn More: EE-SIM OASIS ›

How to Obtain Constant Audio Output Levels Using the MAX9814's Automatic Gain Control Feature

Jesvin explains automatic gain control and how it can be used to attain constant audio output levels. He shows how to achieve effective automatic gain control in microphone amplifiers using the MAX9814 Evaluation Kit.

Learn more: MAX9814 ›

How to Optimize the Efficiency Performance of a Flyback Converter Using the MAX17606

Furqan explains why a discontinuous conduction mode (DCM) flyback converter, using a secondary-side rectification diode, is unsuitable for low-voltage high-current applications. He then proposes a high-efficiency solution where a MOSFET, controlled by the MAX17606 synchronous MOSFET driver, replaces the secondary-side diode.

Learn more: MAX17606 ›

How to Safely Demagnetize Your Inductive Load Using SafeDemag

Travis and Cynthia show how to use SafeDemag™ to safely and quickly demagnetize your inductor when using switching inductive loads. They explain inductive switching and the differences in freewheel diodes, zener clamps, active clamps, and Maxim’s SafeDemag solutions.

Learn more: MAX14912EVKIT ›

How to Save Power in Your Next Portable Project Using the MAX32660 Deep Sleep Feature

Thomas discusses the power-saving features of the MAX32660, including its "deep sleep" mode of operation. He then demonstrates how this is used to save power in a temperature-sensing application.

Learn more: MAX32660 ›

How to Set Up a Microcontroller Project with the Maxim Arm® Cortex® Toolchain in Eclipse

Thomas explains how to download and install the Low-Power Arm Micro Toolchain in Eclipse. He shows how to import sample projects and then how to create your own new microcontroller project.

Learn more: MAX32660 ›

How to Set Up the MAXREFDES117 Heart-Rate and Pulse-Oximetry Monitor with an Arduino Board

Ben demonstrates how to use the MAXREFDES117 heart-rate and pulse-oximetry reference design with an Arduino® microcontroller to read heart-rate signals and monitor SpO2 levels. He also demonstrates some common issues and how to resolve them.

Lean More: MAXREFDES117 ›

I/O Integration for PLCs

Put more I/O channels into a smaller box. All it takes is a little ingenuity and a lot of analog integration. See how multiple different sensors can be serialized into a single stream, for one combined data link and a far smaller form factor.

Is DSM a Fit for My System?

Greg presents an overview of the speakers best suited for DSM. In this video, he explains how DSM works with the three most common types of micro speaker configurations: a speaker driver in a sealed enclosure, a bare driver, and a ported speaker.

Learn more: Dynamic Speaker Management ›

How to Use the MAX31342SHLD Evaluation Kit

Tawni sets up the MAX31342SHLD, which evaluates the MAX31342 low-current real-time clock (RTC). She walks through the GUI and shows some of the MAX31342SHLD’s features, including real-time monitoring and low timekeeping current.

Learn more: MAX31342SHLD ›

How to Use the MAX745 as a Maximum Power Point Tracker Solar Charger

Sean explains a maximum power point tracker (MPPT) solar charger and how it is used to optimize the efficiency of a solar panel. He then demonstrates how the MAX745 switch-mode lithium-ion battery charger can be used as an MPPT solar charger.

Learn more: MAX745 ›

Infographic: Diagnosing Healthcare Problems

Infographic: Diagnosing Healthcare Problems

Introduction to the MAX31341B MAX31341C Low-Current, Real-Time Clock with I2C Interface and Power Management

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s Low-Current, Real-Time Clock with I2C Interface and Power Management – the MAX31341B and MAX31341C.

Micro Speaker 101

Michael explains the similarities between a micro speaker and a standard speaker, and describes its three main components - the diaphragm, coil, and magnet. He then tears down a micro speaker to show the various parts of the device including its speaker driver.

Learn more: Dynamic Speaker Management ›

Nanopower Ideal Diode vs. a Schottky Diode

Srudeep demonstrates the advantages of using the MAX40203 nanopower ideal diode versus a Schottky diode, highlighting features such as forward voltage drop, forward leakage current, and reverse leakage current. He shows how the MAX40203 has considerably lower error, which complements 1.8V battery applications.

Learn more: MAX40203 ›

Overview of Power Supply for Different Markets

In this video, get an overview of the power supply requirements used in standard, industrial, mobile, and automotive applications including a look at power levels, size, and load regulations for each one.

Learn more ›

Powering Up the MAX41464 300MHz–960MHz ASK (G)FSK Transmitter

Marty demonstrates the MAX41464EVKIT and its evaluation software by producing an FSK output spectrum driven by the software at an adjustable 868.3MHz rate. He also shows the MAX41464 in a stand-alone configuration driven by a signal generator.

Learn More › MAX41464

Power Protection Fundamentals

In an imperfect world, unpredictable things can happen such as power surges resulting in failing components. System protection strategies help solve these fault problems and preserve system integrity. Learn some tricks of the trade to solve power protection problems before they even occur.

Learn More: Protection and Control ›

Plug-and-Play Battery Fuel Gauging with the MAX17262 and ModelGauge m5 EZ

Jason shows how easy it is to get a battery fuel gauge running with the ModelGauge m5 EZ algorithm on the MAX17262XEVKIT.

Learn more: MAX17262 ›

The Pocket IO Controls a Line Following Robot

Watch the MAXREFDES150 Pocket IO control a line following robot, as it reads sensor inputs and drives the robot’s wheels. The Pocket IO is so low-power it can run all day on standard batteries.

Learn more: Pocket IO PLC Development Platform

PIXI PMOD Demo (Mandarin)

Introducing PIXI, the first programmable mixed-signal I/O technology. First, get a peek at the PIXI PMOD’s easy drag-and-drop software GUI. Then see how versatile its 20 ports really are, helping to cut BOM costs and speed time to market.

Protect Your Power Designs Against Faults in a Single Chip

Learn how Maxim's complete system power protection ICs prevent field failures and unexpected downtime by mitigating the harmful effects of voltage, current, and temperature faults. Our industrial system protection ICs reduce mean time between failures (MTBF) and help save cost and time, all from a single chip.

Learn more: System Power Protection ›

Soldering Himalaya uSLIC Power Modules

Thong and Vienxay demonstrate how easy it is to solder a Himalaya uSLIC™ power module, designed for high efficiency in space-constrained applications. Vienxay shows step-by-step how to solder the MAXM17532 onto its evaluation board.

Learn more: MAXM17532 ›

RF Power Amplifier Linearization Technology

Our break-through RF Power Amplifier Linearization (RFPAL) technology significantly improves efficiency, lowers cost and simplifies design for cellular networking applications. Learn how SC2200 reduces size by up to 8 times, reduces BOM cost up to 50%, and provides up to 70% lower power consumption over traditional solutions.

Learn more: Predistortion Linearization (RFPAL) ›

Soldering Himalaya Power Modules in Three Easy Steps

Anthony explains how to prototype with Himalaya power modules while Vienxay demonstrates step-by-step how to solder or rework Himalaya power modules in the lab.

Learn more: Himalaya Power Modules ›

Security Short Subjects (Part 5): Asymmetric Authentication

Learn how asymmetric key cryptography is used for authentication and review the concepts of key generation and encryption. You will learn more about digital signatures and how they are used for secure authentication.

Learn more: Secure Authentication ›
Watch next part ›

Security Short Subjects (Part 6): Asymmetric Authentication Details

Review details of asymmetric key cryptography including ECDSA (Elliptic Curve Digital Signature Algorithm) and learn how it is used in asymmetric key-based authentication. See why asymmetric key authentication is vital for applications such as communication, IP protection, and medical device authentication.

Learn more: Secure Authentication ›
Watch next part ›

Security Short Subjects (Part 3): Asymmetric Cryptography

Learn the basics of asymmetric key cryptography and see how it is used to encrypt and decrypt data. Review the concepts of public and private keys and learn how to use a key pair to send and receive encrypted data. The differences between symmetric and asymmetric key are also discussed along with the concept of a cipher suite.

Learn more: Secure Authentication ›
Watch next part ›

Security Short Subjects (Part 8): Secure Firmware Download for Embedded Systems

Learn how firmware can be securely downloaded to a remote system and see how ECDSA key pair generation and SHA-256 algorithm are used for this purpose.

Learn more: Secure Authentication ›
Watch from the beginning ›

Security Short Subjects (Part 7): Symmetric Authentication Details

Examine more of the details of symmetric key cryptography for authentication applications including the concepts of nonce, random numbers, and secure hash. You’ll learn how to use secure hash for authentication.

Learn more: Secure Authentication ›
Watch next part ›

Security Excellence Lab: DPA Attack Demo

Software implementations of the advanced encryption standard (AES) are extremely vulnerable to differential power attacks (DPA). See how a secret can easily be discovered using MATLAB® to perform a correlation power attack (CPA) on a target board.

Learn More: DeepCover® Embedded Security ›

Security Short Subjects (Part 2): Symmetric Cryptography

Learn the basics of symmetric cryptography and how it is used to encrypt and decrypt data. Examine concepts of plaintext and cyphertext and see how a secret key sends and receives encrypted data.

Learn more: Secure Authentication ›
Watch next part ›

Security Short Subjects (Part 4): Symmetric Key Authentication

We’ll examine the use of symmetric key cryptography for authentication applications and learn more about the concepts of shared keys, Nonce, and secure hash.

Learn more: Secure Authentication ›
Watch next part ›

SIMO Technology Overview using the MAX77650 PMIC

Learn how SIMO technology simplifies design of low power systems such as the Smart Sock baby monitor. You’ll see how the MAX77650 PMIC uses the single-inductor/multiple-output (SIMO) power architecture to supply all the rails needed for low-power systems while maintaining high system efficiency in a total solution size under 20mm2. Watch as Gaurav demonstrates how easy it is to go from prototype to working design using the MAX32620FTHR development platform and the MAX44000 proximity sensor.

Learn more: SIMO Technology ›

Security Short Subjects (Part 1): The Basics of Authentication

Examine the basics of secure authentication and discover why one-way authentication is not always ideal. You’ll learn how identification and secure authentication work together to provide better cybersecurity.

Learn more: Secure Authentication ›
Watch next part ›

Understanding DAC Specifications

Understanding DAC Specifications

The digital-to-analog converter (DAC) converts digital words of 0s and 1s to analog voltage signals. This DAC tutorial walks you through the basics of digital-to-analog converter performance, from static to active specifications.

Learn More › Data Converters

What is the Speaker Laser Characterization Process?

Greg walks through the DSM Laser Characterization process step-by-step including how to submit speakers and enclosures for laser characterization.

Learn more: DSM Laser Characterization ›

What is Speaker Laser Characterization and Why Do I Need It?

Greg walks through the DSM Laser Characterization process step-by-step including how to submit speakers and enclosures for laser characterization.

Learn more: DSM Laser Characterization ›

Welcome to Beijing

Our Beijing team did a great job in creating and sharing a fun introduction video to Maxim Beijing office.

What is DSM and How Does It Work?

Greg explains how Dynamic Speaker Management (DSM) Smart Amplifier technology can overdrive micro speakers safely and reliably, delivering 2.5x greater loudness and deeper bass response. Michael then demonstrates how a DSM-enabled micro speaker responds to lower frequencies and provides protection against overtemperature and over excursion using the DSM Sound Studio’s Tuning feature.

Learn more: Dynamic Speaker Management ›

Why Are DSM Smart Amplifiers Valuable?

Greg provides an overview of the Dynamic Speaker Management (DSM) Smart Amplifier technology and explains why it is better than that used by conventional amplifiers. He introduces the DSM Sound Studio GUI, which empowers you to quickly and easily characterize and tune your speaker designs. Michael then shows how to use the DSM Sound Studio’s Quick Demo feature to hear the difference from using DSM-enabled smart amplifiers.

Learn more: Dynamic Speaker Management ›

MyMaxim: Empowering Your Design Innovation

Sign up for a MyMaxim account or update your existing profile today to learn how to accelerate your design innovation.

LOGIN NOW ›

How to Use a Flyback Converter to Achieve Isolated Voltage Level Shifting

Teja explains how to translate a single-ended voltage at the input to a bipolar voltage at the output using an isolated flyback converter. He goes over the importance of isolation in a circuit and the circuit elements that can be used for isolation. He finishes with a demonstration of how to use the MAXREFDES1141 and the MAXREFDES1132 to achieve isolated voltage-level shifting.

Learn more: MAXREFDES1141 ›
Learn more: MAXREFDES1132 ›

How to Spatially Index 1-Wire® Sensors Using the MAXREFDES131 and DS18B20

In this video, Travis explains how to index the DS18B20 temperature sensor by its location within a 1-Wire® network. He then demonstrates how to configure the sensor using the GUI for the MAXREFDES131 1-Wire GridEYE sensor reference design.

Learn more: MAXREFDES131 ›

How to Update the Firmware on the MAXREFDES101 Health Sensor Platform 2.0

Sankalp explains how to easily update the firmware on the MAXREFDES101 Health Sensor Platform 2.0 to quickly start programming the onboard electrocardiogram (ECG), photoplethysmography (PPG), and human body temperature sensors.

Learn more: MAXREFDES101 ›

MAX17263

How to Select and Configure a Battery Fuel Gauge for Your Portable System

Travis explains how to choose a battery fuel gauge and battery characterization model. He demonstrates the ModelGauge m5’s EZ Configuration GUI which does not require characterization for most battery chemistries, using the MAX17263GEVKIT.

Learn More › MAX17263

Shrink Your Power Supply with Efficient uSLIC Step-Down Power Module

Explore the many high-performance features of this 4.5V to 36V, 2A Himalaya uSLIC step-down power module including its wide input voltage, high efficiency, wide temp range, and ultra-small size.

Learn more: MAXM17635 ›

Himalaya uSLIC Modules: High-Efficiency Power in Tiny Packages

Learn how uSLIC DC- DC step-down power modules enable power supplies to be designed into very tight, space-constrained areas for reliable, robust power conversion.

Learn more › uSLIC Power Modules

How to Locate the Outline Drawings, Land Patterns, and CAD Symbols and Footprints on Maxim’s Website

Samantha shows how to locate outline drawings, land pattern drawings, and CAD symbols and footprints for all Maxim parts. She also demonstrates how to use Maxim’s CAD tools with Ultra Librarian®.

Learn more › CAD Tools

Getting Started Estimating the State-of-Charge for Li-Ion Batteries

Samantha explores some of the complex characteristics of Li-ion batteries that make it difficult to accurately determine battery state-of-charge (SoC). She examines how load, temperature, and age can affect a battery’s capacity and voltage, both of which are used to estimate battery SoC.

Learn more › Battery Fuel Gauges

How to Use DC-Biasing Configurations to Extend the Operating Voltage Range of a Flyback Converter

Teja considers the advantages and disadvantages of three commonly used DC biasing configurations that allow a flyback converter to operate above its absolute maximum voltage rating. He explains why transformer auxiliary winding is the best option, before using the MAXREFDES1193 to calculate the efficiency of this configuration.

Learn more: MAXREFDES1193 ›

Simplify System Power Designs and Achieve Bigger, Sharper Automotive Displays

Maxim's automotive-grade power ICs enable a wide range of display capabilities, helping you implement solutions to support higher luminance, higher current, and increased channel, making it easier to design bigger, sharper automotive displays. Our automotive display ICs also meet ASIL-B and high power requirements for greater reliability.

Learn more: Automotive Display Power ›

Bluetooth Low Energy: The Physical Layer—Part 1 of 7

In the first video of this series on Bluetooth® Low Energy, we investigate the radio (or physical) layer, including operating frequency, modulation, and channel management techniques. In Part 2, “Bluetooth Low Energy: How to Define a BLE Application,” we’ll explore using a sample BLE application.

Learn more: MAX32666 ›

How to Design a Negative Voltage Reference Using MAX828

Katie explains the purpose of a stable voltage reference and describes three common methods used to create one. Next, she shows how the MAX828 can be used to quickly and easily create a small, efficient negative voltage reference for applications which use a bipolar supply.

Learn more: MAX828 ›

Simplify System Power Designs and Achieve Bigger, Sharper Automotive Displays

Maxim's automotive-grade power ICs enable a wide range of display capabilities, helping you implement solutions to support higher luminance, higher current, and increased channel, making it easier to design bigger, sharper automotive displays. Our automotive display ICs also meet ASIL-B and high power requirements for greater reliability.

Learn more: Automotive Display Power ›

Bluetooth Low Energy: How to Define a BLE Application—Part 2 of 7

In the second video in this series, we explore a typical Bluetooth® Low Energy application - a heart rate monitor - to examine how BLE devices use profiles to organize and share information. In Part 3, “Bluetooth Low Energy: Understanding GAP Roles,” learn how to use Generic Access Profiles in BLE applications.

Learn more: MAX32666 ›

Bluetooth Low Energy: Understanding GAP Roles—Part 3 of 7

The third video in this series describes how the Generic Access Profile assigns a set of roles used by Bluetooth® Low Energy (BLE) devices to form a Piconet. We define those roles, explain how peripherals and centrals establish a connection, and introduce the concept of the host and controller pieces of the Bluetooth stack. In Part 4, “Bluetooth Low Energy: Unpacking the Physical Layer Packets,” learn how packets are used for data communication.

Learn more: MAX32666 ›

Bluetooth Low Energy: Unpacking the Physical Layer Packets—Part 4 of 7

In Part 4 of this series, we show how Bluetooth® Low Energy (BLE) uses packets for data communication. We describe the BLE packet structure, before examining an advertising packet in more detail. In Part 5, “Bluetooth Low Energy: Dissecting the Controller Layer,” we’ll examine the host and controller layers.

Learn more: MAX32666 ›

Bluetooth Low Energy: Dissecting the Controller Layer—Part 5 of 7

The Bluetooth® Low Energy stack consists of two parts: the host, which is home to the higher layer protocols and profiles, and the controller, where the radio and associated PDU control logic is located. In the fifth part of this series, we dissect the controller into its constituent components and show how the individual blocks work together to ensure a reliable transfer of information. In Part 6, “Bluetooth Low Energy: All About BLE Security,” we’ll learn how BLE keeps information private.

Learn more: MAX32666 ›

Bluetooth Low Energy: All About BLE Security—Part 6 of 7

Bluetooth® Low Energy (BLE) is often used to transport sensitive information, such as health-related data. The sixth video in this series shows how BLE keeps this information private by using security protocols to protect the data transport link. In Part 7, “Bluetooth Low Energy: Developing an Application,” we’ll explain the concept of an API.

Learn more: MAX32666 ›

Bluetooth Low Energy: Developing an Application—Part 7 of 7

Nobody writes programs for Bluetooth® Low Energy (BLE) from scratch. In the final video of this series, a sample fitness tracking application is used to explain the concept of an API (Applications Programming Interface).

Learn more: MAX32666EVKIT ›

Introduction to the MAX77827 5.5V 1.5A Ultra Low IQ High Efficiency Buck-Boost Converter

This video provides an introduction to the MAX77827, a 1A capable high-efficiency buck-boost converter with input voltage range from 1.8V to 5.5V. You will also learn how this device packs the highest performance with the industry’s lowest IQ in its class of buck-boost converters.

Introduction to the MAX16152 MAX16153* MAX16154* and MAX16155 nanoPower Supervisor and Watchdog Timer

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s nanoPower Supervisor and Watchdog Timer family– the MAX16152 – MAX16155.

Introduction to the MAX30208 Low-Power, High-Accuracy Digital Temp Sensor

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s low-power, high-accuracy digital temp sensor – the MAX30208.

Introduction to the MAX20090 MAX20090B Automotive High-Voltage High-Brightness LED Controller

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s Simple Automotive High-Voltage HB LED Controller – the MAX0090.

Introduction to the MAX40025A 280ps High-Speed Comparator, Ultra-Low Dispersion with LVDS Outputs

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s 280ps High-Speed Comparator, Ultra-Low Dispersion with LVDS Outputs – the MAX40025C and MAX40026.

Introduction to the MAX20334 Overvoltage and Surge-Protected Dual SPDT Data Line Switch

This video will provide an introduction to Maxim’s new Overvoltage and Surge-Protected Dual SPDT Data Line Switch – MAX20334.

Introduction to the MAX16142 nanoPower, Tiny Supervisor with Manual Reset Input

This video provides an introduction to the MAX16142, an ultra-low-current, single-channel supervisory IC in a tiny, 4-bump, wafer-level package (WLP).

Introduction to the MAX6078A Low-Power, Low-Drift and Low-Noise Voltage Reference

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s Low-Power, Low-Drift and Low-Noise Voltage Reference the MAX6078A and MAX6078B

Introduction to the MAX17613A MAX17613B MAX17613C 4.5V to 60V, 3A Current Limiter with OV, UV, and Reverse Protection

This video provides an introduction to the MAX17613A MAX17613B MAX17613C, a 4.5V to 60V, 3A Current Limiter with OV, UV, and reverse protection.

Introduction to the MAX12934/35 Two-Channel, Fast, Low Power, 5kVRMS Digital Isolators

This video provides an introduction to the MAX12934/MAX12935 which are the fastest, lowest power, 2-channel digital galvanic isolators on the market today, using Maxim’s proprietary process technology.

Introduction to the MAX77863 Complete System PMIC, Featuring 13 Regulators, 8 GPIOs, RTCD, and Flexible Power Sequencing for Multicore Applications

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Complete System PMIC, Featuring 13 Regulators, 8 GPIOs, RTCD, and Flexible Power Sequencing for Multicore Applications - the MAX77863.

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This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 2A/4A High Performance LDO Linear Regulator - the MAX38908 product family.

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This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s 36V, 220kHz to 2.2MHz, 6A/8A Fully Integrated Step-Down Converters with 15µA Operating Current – the MAX20006E and MAX20008E.

Introduction to the MAX20340 Bidirectional DC Powerline Communication Management IC

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Bidirectional DC Powerline Communication Management IC - the MAX20340.

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This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 4.5V to 60V, 4A, High-Efficiency, Synchronous Step-Down DC-DC Converter with Internal Compensation - the MAX17576.

Introduction of the DS28E83 Secure Authenticator

This video provides an introduction to the DS28E83, a radiation-resistant secure authenticator that provides a core set of cryptographic tools derived from integrated asymmetric (ECC-P256) and symmetric (SHA-256) security functions.

Introduction to the MAX14813 Ultra-Compact Octal 3L/Quad 5L Pulser with T/R Switches and Beamforming Capability

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Ultra-Compact Octal 3L/Quad 5L Pulser with T/R Switches and Beamforming Capability - the MAX14813.

Introduction to the MAXM17623 MAXM17624 Himalaya 5V 1A uSLIC Power Module

This video provides an introduction to the MAXM17623 and MAXM17624, a high-efficiency synchronous buck regulator which offers a balance of high performance, wide temperature range, and small size

Introduction to the DS28E39 DeepCover® Secure ECDSA Authenticator with ChipDNATM PUF Protection

This video provides an introduction to the DS28E39 which is a DeepCover® Secure ECDSA Authenticator with ChipDNATM PUF Protection

Introduction to the MAX16160 Voltage Monitor

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's High Accuracy Quad, Any-Input Voltage Monitor and Reset - the MAX16160.

Introduction to the MAX20039-40 2V to 36V, 2.1MHz, 0.6A/1.2A Automotive Buck Boost Converters

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 2V to 36V, 2.1MHz, 0.6A/1.2A Automotive Buck Boost Converters - the MAX20039-40.

Introduction to the MAX25610A MAX25610B Synchronous Buck and Buck Boost LED Driver/DC-DC Converter

This video provides an introduction to the MAX25610A and MAX25610B, fully synchronous LED drivers that provide constant output current to drive high-power LEDs.

Introduction to the MAX20461 Automotive High-Current Step-Down Converter with USB-C Protection/Host Charger

This video provides an introduction to the MAX20461, an automotive high-current step-down converter with USB-C protection/host charger.

Introduction to the MAXM15462 4.5V to 42V, 300mA Himalaya uSLIC Step-Down Power Module

This video provides an introduction to the MAXM15462 which saves space and reduces heat, with this 4.5V-42V, 300mA synchronous buck, highly efficient, power module in a new micro-SLIC package.

Introduction to the MAX9291B and MAX9293B 3.12Gbps GMSL Serializers for Coax or STP Output and HDMI Input

This video provides an introduction to the MAX9291B/MAX9293B, a GMSL serializers convert an HDMI input to a gigabit multimedia serial link (GMSL) output for transmission of video, audio, and control signals over 15m or more of 50Ω coax or 100Ω shielded twisted-pair (STP) cab

Introduction to the MAX20077 / MAX25277 36V, 2.5A Mini Buck Converter with 3.5uA IQ

This video provides an introduction to the MAX20077/MAX25277 which is a small, synchronous buck converter with integrated high-side and low-side switches.

Introduction to the SC1905 698MHz to 3800MHz RF Power Amplifier Linearizer (RFPAL)

This video provides an introduction to the SC1905, which is a pin-compatible upgrade of the popular SC1894 RF PA linearizer (RFPAL) supporting signal bandwidths up to 100MHz.

Introduction to the MAX41460-64 300-960MHz sub-GHz Transmitter

This video provides an introduction to the MAX41460 using a SPI programming interface while the MAX41461 thru MAX41464 parts feature an I2C interface as well as preset modes (pin-selectable output frequencies using only one crystal frequency)

Introduction to the MAX17302 MAX17312 1-Cell ModelGauge m5 EZ Fuel Gauge with Protector and SHA-256 Authentication

This video provides an introduction to the MAX17302/MAX17312, a 24μA IQ stand-alone pack-side fuel gauge IC with protector and SHA-256 authentication for 1-cell lithium-ion/polymer batteries.

Introduction to the MAX17853 14-Channel, High-Voltage Smart Sensor Data-Acquisition Interface

This video provides an introduction to the MAX17853, a programmable, highly integrated, high-voltage, 14-channel battery-monitoring smart data-acquisition interface with extensive features for safety.

Introduction to the MAX32520 ChipDNA™ Secure Arm Cortex M4 Microcontroller with SP800-90A/B TRNG

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's ChipDNA™ Secure Arm Cortex M4 Microcontroller with SP800-90A/B TRNG - the MAX32520.

Introduction to the MAX16136 1% Accuracy UV/OV Voltage Monitor with Windowed WD and OV in Tiny 2 x 2 TDFN

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s 1% Accuracy UV/OV Voltage Monitor with Windowed WD, MR and OV in Tiny 2x2 TDFN – the MAX16136.

Faster Battery Fuel Gauging Using the MAX17260 Fuel Gauge with ModelGauge M5 EZ

Jason demonstrates how to achieve faster time-to-market with efficient fuel gauging techniques using the MAX17260XEVKIT and ModelGauge m5 EZ graphical user interface (GUI).

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Introduction to the MAX20026 MAX20026S Automotive Quad, Low-Voltage Step-Down DC-DC converters with Low-Noise LDO

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Automotive Quad, Low-Voltage Step-Down DC-DC converters with Low-Noise LDO - the MAX20026 and MAX20026S.

Introduction to the MAX32591 DeepCover Secure Microcontroller with ARM926EJ-S Processor Core

This video provides an introduction to the MAX32591; a DeepCover Secure Microcontroller with ARM926EJ-S Processor Core

Introduction to the MAX20323 USB Type-C CC-Pin Overvoltage Protector

This video provides an introduction to the MAX20323/A/B/C/D/E/F overvoltage protectors feature internal overvoltage threshold and surge protection to turn off the switches and prevent damage to USB type-C CC/SBU pins.

Introduction to the MAX20412 Automotive Low-Voltage 2-Channel Step-Down Controller

This video provides an introduction to the MAX20412, a dual-output, high-efficiency synchronous step-down controller IC that operates with a 3.0V to 5.5V input voltage range and provides a 0.25V to 1.275V output voltage range.

Introduction to the MAX17687 4.5V to 60V Input, Ultra-Small, High-Efficiency, Iso-Buck DC-DC Converter

This video provides an introduction to the MAX17687; a 4.5V to 60V, high efficiency, isolated DC-DC converter.

Introduction to the MAX14828 Low-Power, Ultra-Small IO-Link Device Transceiver

This video provides an introduction to the MAX14828, a Single 250mA IO-Link Transceiver + DI.

Introduction to the MAX77654 Ultra-Low Power PMIC Featuring Single-Inductor, 3-Output Buck-Boost, 2-LDOs, Power Path Charger for Small Li+, and Ship Mode

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s MAX77654, one of the world’s best solutions for low-power consumer applications.

Introduction to the MAX20313-16 500mA to 6A Adjustable Current-Limit Switches

This video provides an introduction to the MAX20313–MAX20316 programmable current-limit switches, which feature internal current limiting to prevent damage to host devices due to faulty load conditions. 

Introduction to the MAX17301 and MAX17311: 1-Cell ModelGauge m5 EZ Fuel Gauge with 2-Level Protector and SHA-256 Authentication

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s 1-Cell ModelGauge m5 EZ Fuel Gauge with 2-Level Protector and SHA-256 Authentication—the MAX17301 and MAX17311.

Introduction to the MAX25612 MAX25612B Automotive Synchronous High-Voltage LED Controller

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Automotive Synchronous High-Voltage LED Controller - the MAX25612 and MAX25612B.

Introduction to the MAX77504 14Vin 3A High Efficiency Buck Converter

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 14Vin 3A High-Efficiency Buck Converter - the MAX77504.

Introduction to the MAX20480 Automotive ASIL-D 7-channel power system monitor

This video provides an introduction to the MAX20480, a complete ASIL-D compliant power system monitor with up to seven voltage monitor inputs.

Introduction to the MAX20463 Automotive USB Type-A to Type-C Port Converter with Protection

This presentation provides an introduction to the MAX20463 an automotive USD Type-A to Type-C port converter with protection.

Introduction to the MAX20029 MAX20029B MAX20029C Automotive Quad/Triple Low Voltage Step-Down DC-DC converters

This video provides an introduction to the MAX20029/MAX20029B/MAX20029C power-management ICs (PMICs) which integrate four low-voltage, high-efficiency, step-down DC-DC converters.

Introduction to the MAXM17552/MAXM17900 4.0V to 60V, 100mA Himalaya uSLIC Step-Down Power Modules

This video provides an introduction to the MAXM17552 and MAXM17900, step-down DC-DC power modules built in a compact uSLIC™ package.

Introduction to the MAX2771 Multi-Band Universal GNSS Receiver

This video provides an introduction to the MAX2771 Multi-Band Universal GNSS Receiver, with multi-constellation / multi-band support and superior RF performance that enables highest position accuracy.

Introduction to the MAX16972 and MAX16972A 3A Automotive Hi-Speed USB Protectors with Apple iPhone/iPad and USB 2.0 Charge Detection

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 3A Automotive Hi-Speed USB Protectors with Apple iPhone/iPad and USB 2.0 Charge Detection - the MAX16972 and MAX16972A.

Introduction to the MAX6079/MAX6279/MAX6226 Low-Noise, High-Precision Series Voltage Reference in Ceramic Package

This video provides an introduction to the MAX6079, MAX6279, and MAX6226, which offer a very low noise and low-drift voltage reference in a small 3x3mm ceramic package.

Introduction to the MAX40056F/T/U Bidirectional Current Sense Amplifier with PWM-Rejection

This video provides an introduction to the MAX40056, a bi-directional current-sense amplifier with an input common-mode range that extends from -0.1Vto +65V together with protection against negative inductive kickback voltages to -5V.

Introduction to the MAX31342 Low Current Real Time Clock with I2C Interface

This video provides an introduction to the MAX31342 low-current, real-time clock (RTC) is a time-keeping device that provides an extremely low timekeeping current, permitting longer life from a power supply.

Introduction to the MAX17670 MAX17671 MAX17672 Integrated 4V-60V, 150mA, High-Efficiency, Synchronous Step-Down DC-DC Converter with 50mA Linear Regulator

This video provides an introduction to the MAX17670/71/72, a dual-output regulator integrating a 4V to 60V, 150mA high-voltage, high-efficiency synchronous step-down converter with internal MOSFETs and a high-PSRR, low-noise, 2.35V to 5V, 50mA linear regulator.

Introduction to the MAX38903A MAX38903B MAX38903C MAX38903D 1A Low Noise LDO Linear Regulator in TDFN and WLP

This video provides an introduction to the MAX38903A/B/C/D which are low-noise linear regulators that delivers up to 1A of output current with only 7uVRMS.

Introduction to the MAX14745 and MAX20335 PMICs with Ultra Low IQ Voltage Regulators and Battery Charger for Small Lithium Ion Systems

This video provides an introduction to the MAX14745 and MAX20335, battery-charge-management solutions ideal for low-power wearable applications.

Introduction to the MAX98390 Digital Boosted Class D DSM Smart Amplifier

This video provides an introduction to the MAX98390 Digital Boosted Class D DSM Smart Amplifier.

Introduction to the MAX14916 Compact Industrial Octal 1A/Quad 2A High-Side Switch with Diagnostics

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Compact Industrial Octal 1A/Quad 2A High-Side Switch with Diagnostics - the MAX14916.

Introduction to the MAXM17712 MAXM17720 and MAXM17724 Integrated 4V-60V, 150mA, Himalaya uSLIC Step-Down Power Module with 50mA Linear Regulator

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Integrated 4V-60V, 150mA, Himalaya uSLIC Step-Down Power Module with 50mA Linear Regulator - the MAXM17712 MAXM17720 and MAXM17724

Introduction to the MAX32664 Ultra-Low Power Biometric Sensor Hub

This video provides an introduction to the MAX32664, a sensor hub family with embedded firmware and algorithms for wearables.

Introduction to the MAX17662 3.5V to 36V, 2A, High-Efficiency, Synchronous Step-Down DC-DC Converter

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 3.5V to 36V, 2A, High-Efficiency, Synchronous Step-Down DC-DC Converter - the MAX17662.

Introduction to the MAX14815 Octal 5 Levels Pulser with T/R Switch and Embedded Beamforming

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Octal 5 Levels Pulser with T/R Switch and Embedded Beamforming - the MAX14815.

Introduction to the MAX40025C/MAX40026 280ps High-Speed Comparator, Ultra-Low Dispersion with LVDS Outputs

This video provides an introduction to the MAX40025C and MAX40026, which are 280ps High-Speed Comparator, Ultra-Low Dispersion with LVDS Outputs