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Application Notes

Full-Scale Current Adjustment Using a Digital-to-Analog Converter (DAC)

Texas Instruments

The ability to dynamically control current in an inductive load system is very important for stepper motor designs where different levels of torque control are desired. This adjustment feature can also be used to improve system efficiency by reducing the motor current in low-load situations, achieving a longer battery life.

This application report is provided as a supplement to the data sheet for the DRV8884, DRV8885, DRV8886 and DRV8886AT motor drivers. The goal of this document is to show how to achieve accurate current regulation in normal and low-power modes using different methods. This document also describes different sources of error in these configurations, how to minimize these errors, and the key factors to consider when doing a design.

Rotation Detection With the MSP430 Scan Interface (Rev. B)

Texas Instruments

This application report details the measurement principles for using an LC sensor to detect rotational movement. Based on this measurement principle, an example project is presented demonstrating contactless rotational measurement using the Scan Interface (Scan IF) of the MSP430FW42x family of devices. Software as well as hardware for the implementation is explained.

Isolated RS485 to RS485

Texas Instruments

This application note presents the idea of achieving all-port isolation in an existing non-isolated RS-485-to-RS-485 communication link without delving into the details of the protocol between the nodes.

Comparing Bus Solutions (Rev. C)

Texas Instruments

The strong interest in this application report prompted this third edition. In addition to the changes and updates made throughout these sections, this edition also discusses Local Interconnect Network (LIN), USB-On-the-Go, DisplayPort, digital isolators, and more. This application report serves as a reference tool for finding the most appropriate data bus solution for today ’s advanced system architectures. It gives an overview of the different bus solutions available from Texas Instruments. Designers can use many different solutions to solve the same problem. The task is to identify the optimum solution for their application.

This application report makes it easier for designers to do this. It has sections on data transmission fundamentals, data line drivers and receivers, data links, and data signaling conditioners. Subsections discuss the electrical properties, applicability, and features of each product family.

Digital Filter Types in Delta-Sigma ADCs

Texas Instruments

This application report discusses digital filters which are a ubiquitous feature in delta-sigma analog to digital converters (ADCs). Digital low-pass filters are essential to the functionality of a delta-sigma ADC, which relies on oversampling and noise shaping to push quantization noise out of band. There are variations between the types of digital filters used in delta-sigma ADCs that provide various benefits and drawbacks that orient them to different applications. The types of filters and the tradeoffs between them are discussed in this report.

High Speed Layout Guidelines (Rev. A)

Texas Instruments

This application report addresses high-speed signals, such as clock signals and their routing, and gives designers a review of the important coherences. With some simple rules, electromagnetic interference problems can be minimized without using complicated formulas and expensive simulation tools. Section 1 gives a short introduction to theory, while Section 2 focuses on practical PCB design rules. Either section can be read independently.

Common Noise Issues in Audio Codecs

Texas Instruments

This application note describes methods that can be used to improve noise performance in systems using audio codecs. Noise is present in all circuit board systems; however, common design practices can help minimize overall noise contribution to improve the audio quality using audio codecs. Recommendations in this document apply to the TLV320AICxxxx, TLV320ADCxxxx, and TLV320DACxxxx audio converter families. Some information in this document may be used to reduce noise in other audio converter devices as well.

Transient Response versus Ripple - An Analysis of Ripple Injection Techniques

Texas Instruments

In this application note we highlight the implications of ripple injection techniques, aimed at minimizing output ripple voltage, on the transient response of a supply. The results help choose a suitable ripple injection technique after striking a balance between the output ripple voltage and the transient response required by the load.

A USB-Powered Lithium-Ion Battery Charger

Texas Instruments

The Universal Serial Bus has become one of the most widespread and convenient ways to connect electronic devices to the PC. Countless modern portable products with built-in USB connectors readily use the USB data bus to transmit and receive data to and from PCs, but many of these battery-powered units still use a separate power supply for battery charging (often a charging cradle or a simple AC/DC converter). Sometimes overshadowed by its data bus partner, each USB connection also contains a power bus. With a maximum power rating 5.25V/500 mA, the USB power bus is a great source for charging a single-cell Lithium-Ion battery.

Design Considerations for LM5113 Advanced eGaN FET Driver at High Frequency Operation

Texas Instruments

The LM5113 device is designed to drive the high-side and low-side enhancement mode Gallium Nitride (GaN) FETs in a half-bridge configuration. The floating high-side gate is capable of driving enhancement mode GaN FETs up to 100 V. Used with the DSBGA package the LM5113 device is especially suited for high-frequency operation. Care must be taken at high-frequency operation to ensure that adequate thermal design tolerance is present for the worst-case driver power dissipation. Furthermore, a good understanding of the driver losses for different load mechanisms is very helpful in estimating the on die power loss in the GaN driver. This application report demonstrates the operation of LM5113 device at high-frequency for hard-switching and soft-switching applications. It also provides an estimate of the losses in the driver based on calculations and an analytical approach.

DMD 101: Introduction to Digital Micromirror Device (DMD) Technology (Rev. A)

Texas Instruments

This document describes the basic structure and operation of the digital micromirror device (DMD) array.

This document covers the basic structure and operation of DMD devices. The DMD is a unique combination of opto-mechanical and electro-mechanical elements. The journey begins with understanding how one pixel works and building on that to encompass the entire array of pixels that comprise a DMD.

Implementation of a Low-Cost Three-Phase Watt-Hour Meter Using the MSP430F67641 (Rev. C)

Texas Instruments

This application report describes the implementation of a low-cost three-phase electronic electricity meter using the Texas Instruments MSP430F67641 metering processor. This application report includes the necessary information with regard to metrology software and hardware procedures for this single-chip implementation.

How to Design an LED Driver Using the TPS92510 (Rev. A)

Texas Instruments

This design example consists of a single string of ten LEDs driven with 1-A forward current. This design example is a supplement to the TPS92510 data sheet and provides step-by-step instructions for optimizing an LED driver design. In particular, detailed attention is given to compensating and measuring the feedback loop, implementing the thermal foldback protection, and designing the printed-circuit board layout. Graphs are provided showing the design example test data.

UCC28070 Implement Bridgeless PFC Pre-Regulator Design

Texas Instruments

Bridgeless power factor correction (PFC) topology is attracting attention as a means of satisfying the new high-efficiency requirements. This application report reviews the UCC28070 and its design considerations for bridgeless PFC. It present a bridgeless solution that is relatively easy to implement in that it does not require any additional circuitry for current sensing and that the operation remains very similar to that of a conventional concinuous condustion mode (CCM) PFC.

MSP432 Debugging Tools: Using Serial Wire Output With CCS Trace Analyzer (Rev. A)

Texas Instruments

This application note introduces an ARM hardware-based debugging tool, Serial Wire Output (SWO) Trace. The discussion starts with background information on what happens at a hardware level, to explain what the many capabilities are. Then, it focuses on how the tools are implemented in the TI Code Composer Studio (CCS) integrated development environment (IDE), compared to other IDEs.

In CCS, the SWO Trace tools are presented in the form of three main use cases: Statistical Function Profiling, Data Variable Tracing, and Interrupt Profiling. A fourth, Custom Core Trace, lets the user customize what triggers are set and what events are recorded by the hardware.

This application note explains how to use SWO Trace in CCS (called Hardware Trace Analyzer), demonstrate with a simple Out of Box example, and explain further configuration and customization. By using this application note as a guide, users should be able to implement the Hardware Trace Analyzer debugging tools in CCS to view the large projects in smaller parts to fully understand what is happening.

TPA3136D2 Design Considerations for EMC

Texas Instruments

The TPA3136D2 Class D audio power amplifier is the latest TI analog input amplifier that uses advancedPWM switching techniques for reducing electromagnetic interference (EMI) without degrading audioperformance. This application note describes the system design and printed circuit board (PCB) guidelinesused to maximize the technology employed in the TPA3136D2 device. These techniques include the EMIsuppression without the need for expensive inductor filters and the reduction of external component count.

Understanding and Designing an Active Clamp Current Mode Controlled Converter

Texas Instruments

The UCC2897A Current Mode Active Clamp PWM Controller offers a highly integrated feature set resulting in precision control required for an active clamp forward or flyback converter. The UCC2897A data sheet contains all the design details necessary for accurately programming the device. However, there are significant design considerations and trade-offs unique to the active clamp power stage that must be defined prior to setting up the control device. Using the active clamp forward topology as an example, the clamp, power stage and control loop compensation is detailed in the following application note, which is intended to complement the information presented in the UCC2897A data sheet. This information is also applicable to the UCC2891/2/3 and 4.

Build high density, high refresh rate, multiplexing LED panel with TLC5958

Texas Instruments

This application report describes how to build high-density, high refresh rate, multiplexing panel with the TLC5958; a 48 channel, 16-bit ES-PWM LED driver with pre-charge FET, LED open detection and display data memory supporting 32-multiplexing.

IWR1642 Bootloader Flow

Texas Instruments

This application report describes the IWR1642 bootloader flow.

The IWR1642 device can be broadly split into three subsystems, as follows:

  • Master subsystem: ARM Cortex-R4F and associated peripherals, hosts the user application
  • DSP subsystem: TI C674x and associated peripherals, hosts the user application
  • Radar/Millimetre Wave Block: Programmed using predefined message transactions specified by TI (reference driver provided by TI)

Wireless Motion Detector With Sub-1 GHz SimpleLink Wireless MCU

Texas Instruments

This application note discusses the main challenges related to wireless motion detector design and how they are addressed by the SimpleLink Sub-1 GHz CC1310 and SimpleLink Dual-band CC1350 wireless MCUs. First, the application note gives a short overview of a wireless motion detector. Then the application report discusses the wireless technology requirements which must be met to support motion detector use cases and explains why Sub-1 GHz technology is an excellent fit.

This application note explains how to build the system based on the SimpleLink CC1310 Sub-1 GHz wireless MCU or the SimpleLink CC1350 dual-band wireless MCU, with focus on low power, networking, and cloud connectivity, as well as Sub-1 GHz and Bluetooth low energy use cases. The document concludes by describing a potential use case, including its state machine and power consumption analysis.

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