Temperature Sensing

Description

There is a very wide range of temperature sensing and control applications in the world today and hence many design alternatives. This solution offers in-depth design information and circuits for building thermal sensing signal chains using the most popular thermal sensors.

Usually the first step in designing a thermal sensing and control system is to determine the temperature range that must be sensed as well as the operating environment. The next step is selecting a thermal sensor. There are four main type of thermal sensors: silicon, thermistor, RTD, and thermocouple. Maxim provides either complete signal chain solutions or integrated ICs that can take the thermal transducer signal, process it, and provide either an analog or digital communication path back to the control device.

Click the design considerations tab to gain an understanding of the key parameters and circuitry needed to build a temperature sensing function. Click the "circuits" or "block diagrams" tab to view reference designs and products suggested for use in various temperature sensing applications.


The first step in designing a temperature sensor circuit is to select the temperature transducer that you are going to use. To do this, you need to know the medium you are measuring (air, water, liquid, solid) and the temperature range that you are measuring. Then you need to know the accuracy of the measurements that you need to make over the measurement range.

Popular thermal transducers include:

  • Thermocouple (range of -180°C to +1300°C)
  • RTD (range -200°C to +900°C)
  • Thermistor (range: -50°C to +150°C)
  • Silicon Sensor (range -20°C to +100°C)

While the range of the sensor that you select must meet that of your application, additional selection criteria generally includes mounting options and cost of both the sensor and the supporting signal chain.

After the transducer is selected, the next step is determining how to extract a usable signal from the transducer and deliver that signal to a controller. The signal extraction circuitry is called the signal chain. For each transducer there are signal chain alternatives, including single chip solutions. Factors in selecting which signal chain to use include accuracy, flexibility, ease of design, and cost.

This page presents some essential design considerations for different popular temperature transducer types.

Thermocouples


Thermocouples are made by joining two wires of dissimilar metals. The point of contact between the wires generates a voltage that is approximately proportional to temperature. Characteristics include wide temperature range (up to +1800°C), low-cost (depending on package), very low output voltage (about 40µV per °C for a K type), reasonable linearity, and moderately complex signal conditioning. Thermocouples require a 2nd temperature sensor (cold-junction compensation) that serves as a temperature reference and signal conditioning requires a look-up table or algorithm correction.

This table shows the output voltage vs. temperature for popular thermocouple types:

Type Temperature Range (°C) Nominal Sensitivity ( µV/°C)
K −180 to +1300 41
J −180 to +800 55
N −270 to +1300 39

The curve below (Figure 1) shows voltage output over temperature range. The curve is reasonably linear, although it clearly has significant deviations from absolute linearity.

Figure 1. Type K thermocouple output voltage vs. temperature.
Figure 1. Type K thermocouple output voltage vs. temperature.

The diagram below shows the deviation from a straight-line approximation, assuming a linear output from 0°C to +1000°C for an average sensitivity of 41.28µV/°C. To improve accuracy, linearity correction can be done by calculating the actual value or by using a lookup table.

Figure 2. Type K thermocouple deviation from a straight-line approximation.
Figure 2. Type K thermocouple deviation from a straight-line approximation.

Measuring temperature with a thermocouple can be challenging if the temperature range is narrow because the output of the thermocouple is so low. It is also complicated because additional thermocouples are created at the point where the thermocouple wires make contact with the copper wires (or traces) that connect to the signal conditioning circuitry. This point is called the cold junction (see Figure 3).

Figure 3. Simple thermocouple circuit.
Figure 3. Simple thermocouple circuit.

A complete thermocouple-to-digital circuit is shown in Figure 4. A precision op amp and precision resistors provide gain to the thermocouple output signal. A temperature sensor at the cold junction location is monitored to correct for cold junction temperature, and an ADC provides output data at the resolution required. In general, calibration is necessary to correct for amplifier offset voltage, as well as resistor, temperature sensor, and voltage reference errors, and linearization must be performed to correct for the effect of the thermocouple's nonlinear temperature-voltage relationship.

Figure 4. Example of a thermocouple signal-conditioning circuit.
Figure 4. Example of a thermocouple signal-conditioning circuit.

Maxim manufactures a dedicated single chip thermocouple interface that performs the signal conditioning functions for a variety of thermocouple types, thus simplifying the design task and significantly reducing the number of components required to amplify, cold-junction compensate, and digitize the thermocouple's output. The IC is listed under the circuits tab.

Maxim Thermocouple Solutions

Maxim offers both single chip and discrete signal chain alternatives for use with thermocouple sensors. Maxim's single chip Thermocouple-to-Digital interface IC is the MAX31855.

Click on the circuits library tab to view IC solutions and the block diagrams tab for further circuit examples. Additional design information is available in the application notes listed under "Tech Docs."

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Resistance temperature detectors - RTDs


RTDs are essentially resistors whose resistance varies with temperature. Characteristics include a wide temperature range (up to 800°C), excellent accuracy and repeatability, reasonable linearity, and the need for signal conditioning. Signal conditioning for an RTD usually consists of a precision current source and a high-resolution ADC. While RTD are fairly standardized their cost can be high depending on the base material. Platinum is the most common RTD material and Platinum RTDs, referred to as PT-RTDs are the most accurate, other RTD materials include Nickel, Copper, and Tungsten (rare). RTDs are available in probes, in surface-mount packages, and with bare leads.

One factor in determining the useful range of the RTD is the RTD package. The RTD can be made by depositing platinum onto a ceramic substrate or using a platinum wire element housed in a package. The difference in expansion rate of the substrate or package versus the platinum element can cause additional error.

For PT-RTDs, the most common values for nominal resistance at 0°C are 100Ω (PT100), 500Ω(PT500) and 1kΩ (PT1000), although other values are available. The average slope between 0°C and +100°C is called alpha (α). This value depends on the impurities and their concentrations in the platinum. The two most widely used values for alpha are 0.00385 and 0.00392, corresponding to the IEC 751 (PT100) and SAMA standards.

The resistance vs. temperature curve is reasonably linear, but has some curvature, as described by the Callendar-Van Dusen equation:

R(T) = R0(1 + aT + bT2 + c(T - 100)T3)

More information about this equation can be found in the Maxim Thermal Handbook.

The diagram below, Figure 5, shows the curve of resistance vs. temperature for a PT100 RTD along with a straight-line approximation using α. Note that the straight-line approximation is accurate to better than ±0.4°C from -20°C to +120°C.


Figure 5. PT100 RTD resistance vs. temperature. Also shown is the straight-line approximation for 0°C to +100°C.

Figure 6, below, shows the error (in degrees) between the actual resistance and the value calculated from the straight-line approximation:


Figure 6. PT100 nonlinearity compared to linear approximation based on the slope from 0°C to +100°C.

Signal conditioning for a simple 2-wire RTD usually consists of a precision resistor (reference resistor) connected in series with the RTD. A current source that forces current through the RTD and the precision reference resistor, and across the inputs of a high-resolution ADC. The voltage across the reference resistor is the reference voltage for the ADC. The ADC's conversion result is simply the ratio of the RTD's resistance to the reference resistance. An example of a simple RTD signal-conditioning circuit is shown in Figure 7.

Several variations are common. The current source may be integrated into the ADC, or the current source may be eliminated and a voltage source may be used to provide bias to the RTD-RREF divider. This approach is not as common as providing a current supply because the voltage supply provides accurate results only when the wires connecting the RTD to circuit have very low resistance.

Figure 7. Simplified RTD signal-conditioning circuit.
Figure 7. Simplified RTD signal-conditioning circuit.

3-Wire or 4-Wire RTD Interface

When the RTD's cable resistance is significant (greater than a few mΩ for a PT100), a 3-wire or 4-wire RTD will generally be used. Four wires allow force and sense connections to the RTD to eliminate the effect of wire resistance. Three wires provide a compromise solution that partially cancels the effect of cable resistance. Linearization is generally done using a lookup table, although external linear circuits can provide good linearization over a limited temperature range.

To measure the resistance of an RTD, a small electric current (about 1 mA) must flow through the sensor to create the necessary voltage drop. The current causes the platinum element in the RTD to heat up above the temperature of the RTD's environment (also called Joule heating). The heating is proportional to the electric power (P=I2R) in the RTD and the heat transfer between the RTD sensing element and the RTD environment.

The most common standards for RTD tolerances are the American standard (ASTM E1137) Grades A and B and European standard IEC 751 Class A or B.

ASTM E1137 IEC 60751 (2008)
Grade Tolerance Class Tolerance
A ±(0.13 + 0.0017 |t|)  A (Class F0.15) ±(0.15 + 0.002 |t|) 
B ±(0.25 + 0.0042 |t|)  B (Class F0.3) ±(0.3 + 0.005 |t|)

Where |t| is the absolute value of temperature in °C

Maxim RTD Solutions

Maxim offers both single chip and discrete signal chain alternatives for use with RTD sensors. Maxim's single chip RTC-to-Digital interface is the MAX31865.

Click on the circuits library tab to view IC solutions and the block diagrams tab for circuit examples. Additional design information is available in the application notes listed under "Tech Docs."

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Thermistor


Thermistors are temperature-dependent resistors, usually made from conductive materials such as metal-oxide ceramics or polymers. The most common thermistors used for temperature sensing have a negative temperature coefficient (NTC) of resistance. Thermistors are available in probes, in surface-mount packages, with bare leads, and in a variety of specialized packages.

Characteristics include moderate temperature range (generally up to +150°C, though some are capable of much higher temperatures), low-to-moderate cost (depending on accuracy), poor but repeatable linearity. The linearity of a thermistor varies significantly over temperature. Over a range of 0° to 70°C thermistor non-linearity can be ±2°C to ±2.5°C while over a range 10° to 40°C typical non-linearity can be ±0.2°C.

A simple, common approach to using a thermistor is to use a voltage divider as shown in Figure 8, where a thermistor and fixed-value resistor form a voltage divider whose output is digitized by an analog-to-digital converter (ADC).

Figure 8. This basic circuit shows how a thermistor can interface to an ADC. Resistor R1 and the thermistor form a voltage divider with a temperature-dependent output voltage.
Figure 8. This basic circuit shows how a thermistor can interface to an ADC. Resistor R1 and the thermistor form a voltage divider with a temperature-dependent output voltage.

NTC thermistors have a large negative temperature coefficient over wide temperature ranges. The relationship between resistance and temperature for a common NTC is shown in Figure 9. This is an issue for both linear and logarithmic correction over wide temperature ranges.


Figure 9. Resistance vs. temperature curves for a standard NTC. Nominal resistance is 10kΩ at +25°C. Note the nonlinearity and large relative temperature coefficient of curve (a). Curve (b) is based on a logarithmic scale and also exhibits significant nonlinearity.

An NTC's nonlinearity over a wide temperature range can affect the choice of the ADC selected to digitize the temperature signal. Since the slope of the curves in Figure 9 decreases significantly at temperature extremes, the effective temperature resolution of any ADC used with the NTC thermistor is limited at those extremes and this often requires the use of a higher resolution ADC.

Combining an NTC with a fixed resistor in a voltage-divider circuit like the one in Figure 8 provides some linearization, as shown in Figure 10. By selecting an appropriate value for the fixed resistor, the temperature range for which the curve is most linear can be shifted to meet the needs of the application.


Figure 10. Making an NTC voltage-divider, as in Figure 9, helps to linearize the NTC's resistance curve over a limited temperature range. The voltages on the NTC and the external resistor, R1, are shown as a function of temperature. Note that the voltage is roughly linear from 0°C to +70°C.

For wide temperature range applications a common approach is to use the Steinhart–Hart equation. This provides a third order approximation. The error in the Steinhart–Hart equation is generally less than 0.02⁰C over a measurement range of 200°C range.

More information about Steinhart-Hart equation can be found in the Maxim Thermal Handbook.

Maxim Thermistor Solutions

Maxim manufactures a few different single chip thermistor based digital output ICs. While the MAX31865 was designed for use with RTDs, it is also a very good choice for use with a thermistor.

Click on the circuits library tab to view IC solutions and the block diagrams tab for circuit examples. Additional design information is available in the application notes listed under "Tech Docs."

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Silicon


Silicon temperature sensors are available with analog or digital outputs. While the range of a silicon sensor is limited, they are easy to use and many have additional features like thermostat functions.

Analog Temp Sensors

An analog temperature sensor is useful in applications where the output needs to be sent through a current loop to a monitoring device. Digital outputs can also be converted in this case, but then the signal goes through two extra conversion steps.

Analog temperature sensor ICs use the thermal characteristics of bipolar transistors to develop an output voltage or, in some cases, current, that is proportional to temperature.

The simplest analog temperature sensors have just three active connections: ground; power supply voltage input; and output. Other analog sensors with enhanced features may have additional inputs or outputs such as a comparator or voltage reference output.

Figure 11 shows a curve of output voltage vs. temperature for a typical analog temperature sensor, the MAX6605. Figure 12 shows the deviation from a straight line for this sensor. From 0°C to +85°C, the linearity is within about ±0.2°C, which is quite good compared to thermistors, RTDs, and thermocouples.

Figure 11. Output voltage vs. temperature for the MAX6605 analog temperature-sensor IC.
Figure 11. Output voltage vs. temperature for the MAX6605 analog temperature-sensor IC.


Figure12. The MAX6605 output voltage deviation from a straight line. Linearity from 0°C to +85°C is approximately ±0.2°C.

Analog temperature sensors can have excellent accuracy. For example, the DS600 has a guaranteed accuracy of ±0.5°C from -20°C to +100°C. Other analog sensors are available with larger error tolerances, but many of these have very low operating current (on the order of 15µA, max) and are available in small packages (e.g., SC70).

Digital Temperature Sensors

Integrating an analog temperature sensor with an ADC is an easy way to create a temperature sensor with a direct digital interface. Such a device is normally called a digital temperature sensor, or a local digital temperature sensor. "Local" refers to the fact that the sensor measures its own temperature, as opposed to a remote sensor that measures the temperature of an external IC or discrete transistor.

Figure 13 shows block diagrams for two digital temperature sensors. Figure 13a illustrates a sensor that simply measures temperature and clocks the resulting data out through a 3-wire digital interface. Figure 13b shows a sensor that includes several additional features, such as over-/under temperature outputs, registers to set trip thresholds for these outputs, and EEPROM.


Figure 13. Block diagrams of local digital temperature sensors. (a) Simple sensor with serial digital output. (b) Sensor with additional functions, such as over-/under temperature alarm outputs and user EEPROM.

One advantage of using a digital temperature sensor is that all of the errors involved in digitizing the temperature value are included within the sensor's accuracy specifications. In contrast, an analog temperature sensor's specified error must be added to that of any ADC, amplifier, voltage reference, or other component that is used with the sensor. A good example of a very high-performance digital temperature sensor is the MAX31725, which achieves ±0.5°C accuracy across a temperature range of -40°C to +105°C. The MAX31725 can be used over a range of -55°C to +125°C temperature range and provides a maximum temperature error of just ±0.7°C with a 16-bit (0.00390625°C) resolution.

Most digital temperature sensors include one or more outputs that indicate that the measured temperature has gone beyond a preset (usually software-programmable) limit. The output may behave like a comparator output, with one state when temperature is above the threshold and the other state when temperature is below the threshold. Another common implementation is for the output to behave as an interrupt that is reset only in response to an action by the master.

Digital temperature sensors are available with a wide variety of digital interfaces including I2C, SMBus™, SPI™, 1-Wire®, and PWM.

Maxim Analog and Digital Silicon-Based Temperature Solutions

Maxim offers a variety of silicon-based temperature sensors with analog or digital output.

Click on the circuits library tab to view IC solutions and the block diagrams tab for circuit examples. Additional design information is available in the application notes listed under "Tech Docs."

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Arm Cortex M4 Micro provides FIPS/NIST compliant TRNG with environmental and tamper detection circuitry.

Learn more ›

Chapter 3: Cryptographic Algorithms

Smile, You’re on My Security Camera!

 

Smile, You’re on My Security Camera!
Advances in wireless and IoT technologies are fueling the market growth of security camera systems. Outdoor security cameras must operate for a long time on small disposable batteries. This design solution shows how a high-performance power management system can power an outdoor security camera several months longer than an ordinary solution.

Featured parts: MAX38640, MAX38641, MAX38642, MAX38643>
Read more ›

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX77511 MAX77711 10V Input Quad-Phase Configurable 3A/Phase High-Efficiency Buck Converter

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 10V Input Quad-Phase Configurable 3A/Phase High-Efficiency Buck Converter - the MAX77511 MAX77711.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX77511 MAX77711 10V Input Quad-Phase Configurable 3A/Phase High-Efficiency Buck Converter

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 10V Input Quad-Phase Configurable 3A/Phase High-Efficiency Buck Converter - the MAX77511 MAX77711.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX40658-59 Transimpedance Amplifier with 100mA Input Current Clamp for LiDAR Applications

This video provides an introduction to the MAX40658 and MAX40659, transimpedance amplifiers for optical distance measurement receivers for LiDAR applications. Low noise, high gain, low group delay, and fast recovery from overload make these parts ideal for distance-measurement applications.

Introduction to the MAX17673 MAX17673A Integrated 4.5V to 60V Synchronous 1.5A High Voltage Buck and Dual 2.7V to 5.5V, 1A Buck Regulators

This video provides an introduction to the MAX17673, an integrated 4.5V to 60V Synchronous 1.5A High Voltage Buck and Dual 2.7V to 5.5V, 1A Buck Regulators.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX17673 MAX17673A Integrated 4.5V to 60V Synchronous 1.5A High Voltage Buck and Dual 2.7V to 5.5V, 1A Buck Regulators

This video provides an introduction to the MAX17673, an integrated 4.5V to 60V Synchronous 1.5A High Voltage Buck and Dual 2.7V to 5.5V, 1A Buck Regulators.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX20345 PMIC with Ultra Low Iq Voltage Regulators, OHR Driver and Charger for Small Lithium Ion Systems

This video provides an introduction to the MAX20345, a power management solution featuring ultra-low IQ voltage regulators, ideal for low-power wearable applications.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX20463 MAX20463A Automotive USB Type-A to Type-C Port Converter with Protection

This video provides an introduction to the MAX20463 MAX20463A an automotive USD Type-A to Type-C port converter with protection.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX20463 MAX20463A Automotive USB Type-A to Type-C Port Converter with Protection

This video provides an introduction to the MAX20463 MAX20463A an automotive USD Type-A to Type-C port converter with protection.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX31343 ±5ppm, I2C Real-Time Clock with Integrated MEMS Oscillator

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's ±5ppm, I2C Real-Time Clock with Integrated MEMS Oscillator - the MAX31343.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX31343 ±5ppm, I2C Real-Time Clock with Integrated MEMS Oscillator

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's ±5ppm, I2C Real-Time Clock with Integrated MEMS Oscillator - the MAX31343.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX20030 MAX20031 Dual Buck, Sync Boost and LDO– Complete Front-End Power Supply with 17μA IQ

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Dual Buck, Sync Boost and LDO– Complete Front-End Power Supply with 17μA IQ - the MAX20030 MAX20031.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX20030 MAX20031 Dual Buck, Sync Boost and LDO– Complete Front-End Power Supply with 17μA IQ

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Dual Buck, Sync Boost and LDO– Complete Front-End Power Supply with 17μA IQ - the MAX20030 MAX20031.

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 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

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX17227A 400mV to 5.5V Input, 2A nanoPower Boost Converter with Short Circuit Protection and True Shutdown

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 400mV to 5.5V Input, 2A nanoPower Boost Converter with Short Circuit Protection and True Shutdown - the MAX17227A.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX17227A 400mV to 5.5V Input, 2A nanoPower Boost Converter with Short Circuit Protection and True Shutdown

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 400mV to 5.5V Input, 2A nanoPower Boost Converter with Short Circuit Protection and True Shutdown - the MAX17227A.

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

Diagram of IoT System Architecture

An IoT system typically consists of devices, gateways, and the data system.

[Internal] Introduction to the DS28E16 DeepCover® 1-Wire SHA-3 Secure Authenticator

This video provides an introduction to the DS28E16 DeepCover® 1-Wire SHA-3 Secure Authenticator

[Distributor] Introduction to the DS28E16 DeepCover® 1-Wire SHA-3 Secure Authenticator

This video provides an introduction to the DS28E16 DeepCover® 1-Wire SHA-3 Secure Authenticator

Introduction to the DS28E16 DeepCover® 1-Wire SHA-3 Secure Authenticator

This video provides an introduction to the DS28E16 DeepCover® 1-Wire SHA-3 Secure Authenticator

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX32670 High Reliability, Ultra Low Power Microcontroller powered by ARM Cortex M4 w/ FPU for Industrial and IoT

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's High Reliability, Ultra Low Power Microcontroller powered by ARM Cortex M4 w/ FPU for Industrial and IoT - the MAX32670.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX32670 High Reliability, Ultra Low Power Microcontroller powered by ARM Cortex M4 w/ FPU for Industrial and IoT

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's High Reliability, Ultra Low Power Microcontroller powered by ARM Cortex M4 w/ FPU for Industrial and IoT - the MAX32670.

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 ›

Providing Small, Efficient Industrial Automation Products

 

"Our purpose is to make our customers’ products more integrated. Maxim’s digital input, for example, is more integrated, which can make our customers’ products smaller and more efficient.”
  -Mr. Xia Xianqiu, R&D Manager, HollySys


Featured products: MAX14912, MAX22190, MAX14931, MAX17503, MAX3042, MAX3094E, MAX6071, MAX14783E, MAX14945

Read Their Story ›

Producing World-Class Portable Sound Systems

 

"As we experiment with speaker sound using the MAX98390, we can quickly know the possible sound effects of the final product.”
  -Henry, Acoustic Engineer, Soundmatters


Featured product: MAX98390

Read Their Story ›

48V Buck Converter Helps MHEVs Meet Fuel Emission Standards

 

48V Buck Converter Helps MHEVs Meet Fuel Emission Standards
Ever-tightening automotive fuel emission standards are becoming challenging. The gasoline engine needs the help of an electric motor to meet these standards, leading to the introduction of mild hybrid electric vehicles (MHEV) with higher battery voltages. 48V hybrids are in production vehicles today and are proliferating. A 48V buck converter with integrated MOSFETs in an advanced CMOS process helps meet these standards by withstanding high-voltage load-dump transients and operating with low EMI, low duty cycles, and high efficiency.

Featured part: MAX20059
Read more ›

Simplified Modern Cryptographic System

Get a high level of security from a symmetric key cryptographic system

Diagram of How Encryption Ensures Confidentiality

Diagram of how encryption ensures information is kept confidential.

Diagram of How Identification and Authentication Work

Example of how identification and authentication work in a cryptographic system

Diagram of Message Integrity Example

Diagram of how a message digest helps preserve message integrity

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.

Keeping Race Car Batteries Safe

 

"We chose the iButton because it is easily implemented, as it does not need any connector or external power supply. It is also very robust.”
  -Sarah Battige, Formula Student Germany Operative Team


Featured product: DS1922T

Read Their Story ›

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAXM17536 MAXM17537 4.5V to 60V, 4A Himalaya Step-Down Power Modules

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s 4.5V to 60V, 4A High Efficiency, DC-DC Step-Down Power Module with Integrated Inductor – the MAXM17536/7

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX17673 MAX17673A Integrated 4.5V to 60V Synchronous 1.5A High Voltage Buck and Dual 2.7V to 5.5V, 1A Buck Regulators

This video provides an introduction to the MAX17673, an integrated 4.5V to 60V Synchronous 1.5A High Voltage Buck and Dual 2.7V to 5.5V, 1A Buck Regulators.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX25200 MAX25201 MAX25202 36V HV Synchronous Boost Controller for Infotainment Application

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 36V HV Synchronous Boost Controller for Infotainment Application - the MAX25200 MAX25201 MAX25202.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX31889 ±0.25°C Accurate I2C Temperature Sensor

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's ±0.25°C Accurate I2C Temperature Sensor - the MAX31889.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX31889 ±0.25°C Accurate I2C Temperature Sensor

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's ±0.25°C Accurate I2C Temperature Sensor - the MAX31889.

Creating High-Quality Smart Metering Solution

 

"MAX22445 helped us pass meter type tests with more stringent requirements than IEC.”
 -Joe Leong Kok Keen, Staff Design Engineer, Hardware, EDMI


Featured product: MAX22445

Read Their Story ›

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX33072E +3V to +5.5V, Polarity Invert RS-485 Half Duplex Transceiver with ±65V Fault Protection, ±40V CMR, and ±40kV ESD

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's +3V to +5.5V, Polarity Invert RS-485 Half Duplex Transceiver with ±65V Fault Protection, ±40V CMR, and ±40kV ESD - the MAX33072E.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX33072E +3V to +5.5V, Polarity Invert RS-485 Half Duplex Transceiver with ±65V Fault Protection, ±40V CMR, and ±40kV ESD

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's +3V to +5.5V, Polarity Invert RS-485 Half Duplex Transceiver with ±65V Fault Protection, ±40V CMR, and ±40kV ESD - the MAX33072E.

Introduction to the MAX17823B MAX17841B Automotive 12-Channel High-Voltage Data Acquisition System with SPI Communication Interface

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Automotive 12-Channel High-Voltage Data Acquisition System with SPI Communication Interface - the MAX17823B and MAX17841B.

Introduction to the MAX40027 Dual 280ps High-Speed Comparator, Ultra-Low Dispersion with LVDS Outputs

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Dual 280ps High-Speed Comparator, Ultra-Low Dispersion with LVDS Outputs - the MAX40027.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX15004C*/D* MAX15005C*/D 40V Automotive Flyback/Boost/SEPIC Controller

This video provides an introduction to Maxim 40V Automotive Flyback/Boost/SEPIC Controller - the MAX15004C*/D* MAX15005C*/D

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX31825 1-Wire® Temperature Sensor With ±1°C Accuracy

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 1-Wire® Temperature Sensor With ±1°C Accuracy - the MAX31825.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX31825 1-Wire® Temperature Sensor With ±1°C Accuracy

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 1-Wire® Temperature Sensor With ±1°C Accuracy - the MAX31825.

American Electric Vehicle Co.’s Road Buggy

American Electric Vehicle Co.’s Road Buggy could travel at speeds up to 17mph.

Physicist Raymond Gaston Planté, inventor of the rechargeable storage battery

Physicist Raymond Gaston Planté invented the rechargeable storage battery in 1859.

Siemens Self-Excited Dynamo

The self-excited generator is a dynamo that was set in motion by the residual magnetism of its powerful electromagnet.

William Morrison’s First Electric Vehicle

Chemist William Morrison built an electric carriage in 1887 and also developed a rechargeable battery for the vehicle.

Garage Electric Vehicle Charging Station

After 1905, a mercury arc rectifier system could be installed in a garage to provide electric vehicle charging.

[Distributor] 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.

[Internal] 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 MAX15093 MAX15093A 2.7V to 18V, 15A, Hot-Swap Solution with Current Report Output

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s protection solution for 2.7V to 18V power, up to 15A amps: the MAX15093 and MAX15093A.

Introduction to the MAX32592 DeepCover Secure Microcontroller with ARM926EJ-S Processor Core

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s DeepCover Secure Microcontroller with ARM926EJ-S Processor Core – the MAX32592 is the natural evolution of the popular MAX32590. It addresses applications where space is a real constraint while bringing a significant price cut.

Introduction to the MAX32561 DeepCover Secure Arm Cortex-M3 Flash Microcontroller

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's MAX32561, a single chip solution to integrate most of the interfaces required to build a modern financial pinpad or MPOS. The product can save many external components, saving on the PCB footprint. The product also comes with security, software stacks and evaluation reports to simplify EMV and PCI-PTS certifications while compressing the time to market when designing new pinpads and MPOS devices.

Introduction to the MAX86916 Integrated Optical Sensor Module for Mobile Health

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Integrated Optical Sensor Module for Mobile Health - the MAX86916.

Introduction to the MAX25410 Automotive USB Power Delivery Port Protector

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Automotive USB Power Delivery Port Protector - the MAX25410.

Introduction to the MAX16158 Nanopower, Tiny Supervisor with Manual Reset Input

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Nanopower, Tiny Supervisor with Manual Reset Input - the MAX16158.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX16545B MAX16545C, and MAX16543 Integrated Protection IC on 12V Bus with an Integrated MOSFET, Lossless Current Sensing, and PMBus Interface

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s protection solution for high-current +12V power: the MAX16545B/C and MAX16543.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX16545B MAX16545C, and MAX16543 Integrated Protection IC on 12V Bus with an Integrated MOSFET, Lossless Current Sensing, and PMBus Interface

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s protection solution for high-current +12V power: the MAX16545B/C and MAX16543.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX17320 2-4 Cell ModelGauge m5 EZ Fuel Gauge with 2-Level Protector and SHA-256 Authentication

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 2-4 Cell ModelGauge m5 EZ Fuel Gauge with 2-Level Protector and SHA-256 Authentication - the MAX17320.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX17320 2-4 Cell ModelGauge m5 EZ Fuel Gauge with 2-Level Protector and SHA-256 Authentication

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 2-4 Cell ModelGauge m5 EZ Fuel Gauge with 2-Level Protector and SHA-256 Authentication - the MAX17320.

CIOE


Shenzhen, China
09/09/2020 - 09/11/2020

InfoComm 2020 is the largest professional audiovisual trade show in North America, with thousands of products for audio, unified communications and collaboration, display, video, control, digital signage, home automation, security, VR, and live events.

Register

Unlocking Human Performance with MAX32652

 

With 3MB flash, 1MB SRAM, and multiple memory-expansion interfaces, the MAX32652 provides the onboard memory and processing power at low power consumption WHOOP needed.

Featured products: MAX32652, MAX14745, MAX17223

Read Their Story ›

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX17823B MAX17841B Automotive 12-Channel High-Voltage Data Acquisition System with SPI Communication Interface

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Automotive 12-Channel High-Voltage Data Acquisition System with SPI Communication Interface - the MAX17823B and MAX17841B.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX17823B MAX17841B Automotive 12-Channel High-Voltage Data Acquisition System with SPI Communication Interface

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Automotive 12-Channel High-Voltage Data Acquisition System with SPI Communication Interface - the MAX17823B and MAX17841B.

Acceleration Plethysmogram (APG)

An acceleration plethysmogram (APG) waveform is the result of a common way to process PPG data.

Power Spectral Density of PPG Data

Diagram of Power Spectral Density of PPG Data.

[Internal] 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/C.

[Distributor] 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/C.

[Distributor] Essential Analog Toolkit - MAXESSENTIAL01

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX40027 Dual 280ps High-Speed Comparator, Ultra-Low Dispersion with LVDS Outputs

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Dual 280ps High-Speed Comparator, Ultra-Low Dispersion with LVDS Outputs - the MAX40027.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX40027 Dual 280ps High-Speed Comparator, Ultra-Low Dispersion with LVDS Outputs

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Dual 280ps High-Speed Comparator, Ultra-Low Dispersion with LVDS Outputs - the MAX40027.

Introduction to the MAX20353 Wearable Charge Management Solution

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Wearable Charge Management Solution - the MAX20353.

Introduction to the MAX25200 MAX25201 MAX25202 36V HV Synchronous Boost Controller for Infotainment Application

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 36V HV Synchronous Boost Controller for Infotainment Application - the MAX25200 MAX25201 MAX25202.

Introduction to the MAX33012E +5V, 5Mbps CAN Transceiver with ±65V Fault Protection, Fault Detection and Reporting, ±25V CMR, and ±45kV ESD Protection

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's +5V, 5Mbps CAN Transceiver with ±65V Fault Protection, Fault Detection and Reporting, ±25V CMR, and ±45kV ESD Protection - the MAX33012E.

Introduction to the MAX25024 Automotive Low Input Voltage I2C 4-Channel 150mA Backlight Driver Supporting ASIL B

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Automotive Low Input Voltage I2C 4-Channel 150mA Backlight Driver Supporting ASIL B - the MAX25024

Introduction to the MAXM17630 MAXM17631 MAXM17632 4.5V to 36V, 1A Himalaya uSLIC Step-Down Power Modules

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s 4.5V to 36V, 1A High Efficiency, Synchronous DC-DC Step-Down uSLIC Power modules – the MAXM17630/1/2.

Introduction to the MAX25205 Gesture Sensor for Automotive Applications

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Gesture Sensor for Automotive Applications - the MAX25205.

Diagram of MAX40660/MAX40661 transimpedance amplifiers for automotive LiDAR systems

Diagram of MAX40660/MAX40661 transimpedance amplifiers for automotive LiDAR systems

Diagram of MAX40025/MAX40026 transimpedance amplifiers for automotive LiDAR systems

Diagram of MAX40025/MAX40026 transimpedance amplifiers for automotive LiDAR systems

Autonomous Vehicles laser

Autonomous Vehicles laser/receiver system transmits light across the view to find objects with the reflection of the laser light.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX32592 DeepCover Secure Microcontroller with ARM926EJ-S Processor Core

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s DeepCover Secure Microcontroller with ARM926EJ-S Processor Core – the MAX32592 is the natural evolution of the popular MAX32590. It addresses applications where space is a real constraint while bringing a significant price cut.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX32592 DeepCover Secure Microcontroller with ARM926EJ-S Processor Core

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s DeepCover Secure Microcontroller with ARM926EJ-S Processor Core – the MAX32592 is the natural evolution of the popular MAX32590. It addresses applications where space is a real constraint while bringing a significant price cut.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX32561 DeepCover Secure Arm Cortex-M3 Flash Microcontroller

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's MAX32561, a single chip solution to integrate most of the interfaces required to build a modern financial pinpad or MPOS. The product can save many external components, saving on the PCB footprint. The product also comes with security, software stacks and evaluation reports to simplify EMV and PCI-PTS certifications while compressing the time to market when designing new pinpads and MPOS devices.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX32561 DeepCover Secure Arm Cortex-M3 Flash Microcontroller

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's MAX32561, a single chip solution to integrate most of the interfaces required to build a modern financial pinpad or MPOS. The product can save many external components, saving on the PCB footprint. The product also comes with security, software stacks and evaluation reports to simplify EMV and PCI-PTS certifications while compressing the time to market when designing new pinpads and MPOS devices.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX86916 Integrated Optical Sensor Module for Mobile Health

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Integrated Optical Sensor Module for Mobile Health - the MAX86916.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX86916 Integrated Optical Sensor Module for Mobile Health

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Integrated Optical Sensor Module for Mobile Health - the MAX86916.

MAX77654 block diagram

MAX77654 SIMO PMIC diagram of location-tracking chips IoT devices like e-bikes and e-scooters

Introduction to the MAX20499 Automotive Single 8A/12A Step-Down Converter Family

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Automotive Single 8A/12A Step-Down Converter Family - the MAX20499.

Introduction to the MAX15095 MAX15095A MAX15095D 2.7V to 18V, 6.6A Integrated Hot-Swap/Electronic Circuit Breaker

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s protection solution for 2.7V to 18V power, up to 6.6A amps: the MAX15095.

Introduction to the MAX14829 Low-Power IO-Link Device Transceiver with Dual Drivers

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Low-Power IO-Link Device Transceiver with Dual Drivers - the MAX14829.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX20353 Wearable Charge Management Solution

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Wearable Charge Management Solution - the MAX20353.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX20353 Wearable Charge Management Solution

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Wearable Charge Management Solution - the MAX20353.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX33012E +5V, 5Mbps CAN Transceiver with ±65V Fault Protection, Fault Detection and Reporting, ±25V CMR, and ±45kV ESD Protection

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's +5V, 5Mbps CAN Transceiver with ±65V Fault Protection, Fault Detection and Reporting, ±25V CMR, and ±45kV ESD Protection - the MAX33012E.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX33012E +5V, 5Mbps CAN Transceiver with ±65V Fault Protection, Fault Detection and Reporting, ±25V CMR, and ±45kV ESD Protection

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's +5V, 5Mbps CAN Transceiver with ±65V Fault Protection, Fault Detection and Reporting, ±25V CMR, and ±45kV ESD Protection - the MAX33012E.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX25205 Gesture Sensor for Automotive Applications

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Gesture Sensor for Automotive Applications - the MAX25205.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX25205 Gesture Sensor for Automotive Applications

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Gesture Sensor for Automotive Applications - the MAX25205.

[Internal] 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

[Distributor] 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

Introduction to the MAX20328 MAX20328A MAX20328B MUX Switches for USB Type-C Audio Adapter Accessories

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s newest USB Type-C audio interface IC with integrated protection – the MAX20328, MAX20328A and MAX20328B.

Introduction to the MAX25601A MAX25601B MAX25601C MAX25601D Synchronous Boost and Synchronous Buck LED Controllers

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Synchronous Boost and Synchronous Buck LED Controllers - the MAX25601A MAX25601B MAX25601C MAX25601D

Introduction to the MAX22025, MAX22028 Compact, Isolated, Half-Duplex RS-485/RS-422 Transceivers with Autodirection Control

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Compact, Isolated, Half-Duplex RS-485/RS-422 Transceivers with Autodirection Control - the MAX22025 and MAX22028.

Secure Authentication in Automotive System

Using a secure authenticator in an automotive system prevents clones and counterfeits from operating within that system.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX14829 Low-Power IO-Link Device Transceiver with Dual Drivers

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Low-Power IO-Link Device Transceiver with Dual Drivers - the MAX14829.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX14829 Low-Power IO-Link Device Transceiver with Dual Drivers

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Low-Power IO-Link Device Transceiver with Dual Drivers - the MAX14829.

Improving Patient Outcomes with Remote Monitoring

 

"The DS1340 gave us a shorter design cycle as it has a built-in crystal.""
 -Neil Lundy, Technical Manager of Electronics, Philips RDT


Featured product: DS1340

Read Their Story ›

E Series function Excel options dialog box

[Distributor] Introduction to MAX77958 Standalone USB-C Power Delivery Controller

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Standalone USB-C Power Delivery Controller - the MAX77958.

[Internal] Introduction to MAX77958 Standalone USB-C Power Delivery Controller

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Standalone USB-C Power Delivery Controller - the MAX77958.

[Distributor] 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.

[Distributor] 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.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX25601A MAX25601B MAX25601C MAX25601D Synchronous Boost and Synchronous Buck LED Controllers

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Synchronous Boost and Synchronous Buck LED Controllers - the MAX25601A MAX25601B MAX25601C MAX25601D

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX20328 MAX20328A MAX20328B MUX Switches for USB Type-C Audio Adapter Accessories

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s newest USB Type-C audio interface IC with integrated protection – the MAX20328, MAX20328A and MAX20328B.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX20328 MAX20328A MAX20328B MUX Switches for USB Type-C Audio Adapter Accessories

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s newest USB Type-C audio interface IC with integrated protection – the MAX20328, MAX20328A and MAX20328B.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX22025, MAX22028 Compact, Isolated, Half-Duplex RS-485/RS-422 Transceivers with Autodirection Control

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Compact, Isolated, Half-Duplex RS-485/RS-422 Transceivers with Autodirection Control - the MAX22025 and MAX22028.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX22025, MAX22028 Compact, Isolated, Half-Duplex RS-485/RS-422 Transceivers with Autodirection Control

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Compact, Isolated, Half-Duplex RS-485/RS-422 Transceivers with Autodirection Control - the MAX22025 and MAX22028.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX20430 Four-Output Mini PMIC For Safety Applications

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s Four-Output Mini PMIC For Safety Applications, the MAX20430.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX20430 Four-Output Mini PMIC For Safety Applications

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s Four-Output Mini PMIC For Safety Applications, the MAX20430.

Introduction to the MAX20075D MAX20076D MAX20076E MAX25276D 36V, 600mA/1.2A Mini Buck Converter with 3.5µA IQ

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 36V, 600mA/1.2A Mini Buck Converter with 3.5µA IQ - the MAX20075D MAX25275 MAX20076D MAX25276D

Introduction to the MAX25613 Automotive Infrared LED Controller

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s Automotive IR-LED Controller for Driver Monitoring Systems - the MAX25613.

Introduction to the DS28C39 DeepCover Secure ECDSA Bidirectional Authenticator with ChipDNA PUF Protection

This presentation provides an introduction to Maxim's DeepCover Secure ECDSA Bidirectional Authenticator with ChipDNA PUF Protection - the DS28C39.

Introduction to the MAX30131 MAX30132 MAX30134 4-Channel Ultra-low Power Electrochemical Sensor AFE

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 4-Channel Ultra-low Power Electrochemical Sensor AFE - the MAX30131 MAX30132 MAX30134.

Arnold Schwarzenegger Robot at CES 2020

A robotic bust of Arnold Schwarzenegger at CES 2020 moves its face in a life-like manner.

Robot System Block Diagram

A variety of power management ICs, including protectors, LDOs, and buck converters, is needed in robotic systems.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX25613 Automotive Infrared LED Controller

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s Automotive IR-LED Controller for Driver Monitoring Systems - the MAX25613.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX25613 Automotive Infrared LED Controller

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s Automotive IR-LED Controller for Driver Monitoring Systems - the MAX25613.

[Distributor] Introduction to the DS28C39 DeepCover Secure ECDSA Bidirectional Authenticator with ChipDNA PUF Protection

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's DeepCover Secure ECDSA Bidirectional Authenticator with ChipDNA PUF Protection - the DS28C39.

[Internal] Introduction to the DS28C39 DeepCover Secure ECDSA Bidirectional Authenticator with ChipDNA PUF Protection

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's DeepCover Secure ECDSA Bidirectional Authenticator with ChipDNA PUF Protection - the DS28C39.

Introduction to the MAXM17633 MAXM17634 MAXM17635 4.5V to 36V, 2A Himalaya uSLIC Step-Down Power Modules

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s 4.5V to 36V, 1A High Efficiency, Synchronous DC-DC Step-Down uSLIC Power modules – the MAXM17633/4/5.

[Distributor] 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.

[Internal] 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.

True-wireless earbud charging diagram

Diagram of MAX20340 DC powerline communication management IC and the MAX20343 buck-boost converter with dynamic voltage scaling enable small, power efficient true-wireless earbuds.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX20004E MAX20006E MAX20008E 36V, 220kHz to 2.2MHz, 6A/8A Fully Integrated Step-Down Converters with 15µA Operating Current

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 MAX20004E, MAX20006E and MAX20008E.

Creating Assistive Devices with Maxim Biosensors

 

"You have a solution (Health Sensor Platform 2.0) that is really quite excellent. I was able to leverage everything. All the sensors are Maxim sensors."
 -Marty Stone, Founder and President, Atec Inc.


Featured products: MAX30001, Health Sensor Platform 2.0, MAX86141, MAX30205, MAX32630, MAX20303, MAX32664

Read Their Story ›

Advancing Digital TV Technologies

 

"Our DVB-C modulators based on the MAX5862 and MAX5868 integrate 32 channels on a single board and up to 96 channels in a single chassis."
 -Mr. Gang Ma, General Manager, R&D, Gospell Digital Technology


Featured products: MAX5862, MAX5868

Read Their Story ›

Mouth-Based Biometrics Monitoring

 

"The Maxim chips performed beautifully when we used them. It really has become a standard with many companies."
 -Mike Saigh, CEO, Equine SmartBits


Featured products: MAX30102, MAX32664, MAX30205, MAX8808X, MAX40200, MAX8902, MAX6775

Read Their Story ›

Simplifying Creation of IoT and Robotic Devices

 

"In the case of the MAX3051, low data error rate and a competitive price were factors in our choice."
 -Hanjun Kim, Hardware Technical Lead, LUXROBO


Featured products: MAX3051, MAX38902C, MAX8969, MAX40200

Read Their Story ›

Creating High-End ATE Products

 

NCATEST was able to reduce its design cycle while creating an ATE solution that is smaller, lower power, and better performing than its predecessor.

Featured products: MAX6350, MAX6325, MAX811, MAX3232, MAX541, MAX4820, MAX11160, MAX14783, MAX6696

Read Their Story ›

High-Efficiency Boost Converter Extends Wearable Medical Patch Battery Life

 

High-Efficiency Boost Converter Extends Wearable Medical Patch Battery Life
The Internet of Things, combined with low power wireless data transmission protocols, is enabling the continuous and real-time monitoring of patient life signs by means of wearable devices. We reviewe the challenges of powering a wearable medical patch with a small disposable 160mAh zinc-air battery. A typical boost converter that regulates the battery voltage falls short of the five-day operating requirement for wearables. On the other hand, a high-efficiency, low-quiescent boost converter can meet and exceed the requirement of five-day operation.

Featured parts: MAX17220, MAX17221, MAX17222, MAX17223, MAX17224, MAX17225
Read more ›

Introduction to the DS28C50 DeepCover® Secure SHA-3 Authenticator with ChipDNATM PUF Protection

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's DeepCover® Secure SHA-3 Authenticator with ChipDNA™ PUF Protection - the DS28C50.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX20004E MAX20006E MAX20008E 36V, 220kHz to 2.2MHz, 6A/8A Fully Integrated Step-Down Converters with 15µA Operating Current

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 MAX20004E, MAX20006E and MAX20008E.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX32000 High-Speed Quad Pin Electronics Driver with Integrated DACs, Cable-Droop Compensation, Slew Rate Control, and VHH Fourth Level Drive

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's High-Speed Quad Pin Electronics Driver with Integrated DACs, Cable-Droop Compensation, Slew Rate Control, and VHH Fourth Level Drive - the MAX32000.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX32000 High-Speed Quad Pin Electronics Driver with Integrated DACs, Cable-Droop Compensation, Slew Rate Control, and VHH Fourth Level Drive

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's High-Speed Quad Pin Electronics Driver with Integrated DACs, Cable-Droop Compensation, Slew Rate Control, and VHH Fourth Level Drive - the MAX32000.

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX22088 Homebus Transceiver

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Homebus Transceiver - the MAX22088.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX22088 Homebus Transceiver

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's Homebus Transceiver - the MAX22088.

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.

Power management architecture for car camera system

A car camera power protector IC can be part of a fusion ECU for the camera system.

Introduction to the MAXM17536 MAXM17537 4.5V to 60V, 4A Himalaya Step-Down Power Modules

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s 4.5V to 60V, 4A High Efficiency, DC-DC Step-Down Power Module with Integrated Inductor – the MAXM17536/7

electronica 2018 – 360 View

See the full view of Maxim solutions at electronica 2018.

Learn more ›

[Distributor] Introduction to the MAX30131 MAX30132 MAX30134 4-Channel, 2-Channel, 1-Channel Ultra-low Power Electrochemical Sensor AFE

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 4-Channel Ultra-low Power Electrochemical Sensor AFE - the MAX30134, MAX30131, and MAX30132.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAX30131 MAX30132 MAX30134 4-Channel, 2-Channel, 1-Channel Ultra-low Power Electrochemical Sensor AFE

This video provides an introduction to Maxim's 4-Channel Ultra-low Power Electrochemical Sensor AFE - the MAX30134, MAX30131, and MAX30132.

[Internal] Introduction to the MAXM17536 MAXM17537 4.5V to 60V, 4A Himalaya Step-Down Power Modules

This video provides an introduction to Maxim’s 4.5V to 42V, 5.0A High Efficiency, DC-DC Step-Down Power Module with Integrated Inductor – the MAXM17536/7

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: Design Considerations for Real-Time Clocks, Core Products BU

Overview of RTC operation including selection of the right RTC as well as design considerations and troubleshooting techniques.

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: Automotive Overview, Automotive BU

Review Maxim's Automotive Product Strategy and Vision. Review QA rules, SFDC process, matrix quoting, and other aspects.

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: Wireless for Medical, Industrial & Healthcare BU

Introduction to RF technology commonly used in medical and fitness applications

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: Power for Medical and Fitness, Industrial & Healthcare BU

A deep dive into Maxim's successful Wearable PMIC product line.

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: NFC/RFID System Design, Micros & Security BU

Overview of NFC technology including customer reader/tag antenna design considerations, customer FAQ and antenna analysis demo.

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: Medical Terminology, Regulatory and Standards, Industrial & Healthcare BU

Understand the commonly used medical terminology and regulations guiding our customer design cycles

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: Medical Sensor Technology, Industrial & Healthcare BU

Understand the trade-offs and performance requirements for clinical and sensor applications

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: New 12-Port PIXI - Overview and Applications, Industrial & Healthcare BU

An introduction and overview of the MAX11311, a 12-port addition to the PIXI product line along with example applications.

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: Ultrasonic Flow Measurement, Industrial & Healthcare BU

Theory and application of ultrasonic flow measurement and details on Maxim’s unique flow measurement product line.

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: Fuel Gauging Deep Dive, Mobile BU

An in-depth look at Maxim's fuel gauge devices. This source included pre-work videos (3).

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: Temperature Measurement, Industrial & Healthcare BU

Update on the latest devices in Maxim's temperature sensor and sensor interface product line.

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: RF PA Linearizers (RFPAL) (Part 2), Core Products BU

Overview of RF PA Linearizers. Second part of a three part series. 

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: RF PA Linearizers (RFPAL) (Part 3), Core Products BU

Overview of RF PA Linearizers. Third part of a three part series. 

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: RF PA Linearizers (RFPAL) (Part 1), Core Products BU

Overview of RF PA Linearizers. First part of a three part series. 

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: Introduction to Coupled Inductors, Cloud & Data BU

Discuss the use of coupled inductors in multi-phase switching regulators including practical design knowledge and fundamental advantages.

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: Fuel Gauging Hand's On, Mobile BU

Lab work with Maxim fuel gauges. This session is a follow up to "Fuel Gauging Deep Dive".

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: DC to DC converter PCB Layout and Grounding

DC to DC converter PCB layout including power components placement, grounding techniques and routing of critical traces.

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: Motion Control, Industrial & Healthcare BU

Control strategies for basic DC motor control using Maxim’s DC motor drivers and Incremental Encoder Receivers.

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: Automotive Power, Automotive BU

Overview of Maxim’s Automotive Power Strategy and Vision.  

[Internal/Distributor] FAE Technology Workshop: hSensor Platform, Industrial & Healthcare BU

Hand's on session to evaluate the hSensor platform