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We brought our best design skills, our top technology and our production capabilities to the party for this,” added John Kelly, general manager of IBM Microelectronics. I think it was an important factor that we are already running our 0.18-micron production copper process in two fabs, and could show our ability to ramp to the kind of volume Nintendo needs on their schedule.”

13397_Datasheet PDF

We brought our best design skills, our top technology and our production capabilities to the party for this,” added John Kelly, general manager of IBM Microelectronics. I think it was an important factor that we are already running our 0.18-micron production copper process in two fabs, and could show our ability to ramp to the kind of volume Nintendo needs on their schedule.”

VICTOR, N.Y. — Populating boards with higher-voltage, lower-end power sources is a trend increasingly used for powering such systems as 12-V op amps in a signal-conditioning environment. Recent 1- to 3-W dc/dc-converter offerings from several vendors, most touting no external components, fit that bill.

The OR50 family of step-up converters from Saelig (Victor) delivers 12 V with 5 percent nominal tolerance at up to 50 mA from a 4- to 8-V input. The fully contained, three-pin, vertically mounted TO-220 configuration is smaller than a penny; PWM switched-mode circuitry, operating at 1 MHz, minimizes the area required of onboard regulation. The device is $5.99 each in the thousands.

13397_Datasheet PDF

The CostCutter series from Astrodyne (Taunton, Mass.) delivers 0.75 to 3 W. Converters accept single and 2:1 wide-range inputs from 5 to 72 Vdc and provide single and dual outputs from 5 to 15 Vdc. All 50 models have short-circuit protection and an internal input filter, eliminating the need for external components to get full rated performance.

The series provides input-to-output isolation of 500 to 1,000 V and runs over the ambient-temperature range of -25 to 71 degrees C without forced cooling or output power derating, the company said. Units are fully encapsulated, and DIP-style packages have metal shielding cases. Prices start at $8 each in OEM quantities.

Ericsson's PKV 3000 and PKV 5000 series of 1.65- to 3-W power modules supply 3.3-, 5-, 12- and 15-V outputs (depending on the model) from input of 9 to 36 or 18 to 72 V. The parts are said to offer a tenfold gain in load regulation and a 2.5-times boost in line regulation over Ericsson's previous PKV offerings. In lots of 1,000, pricing is $20.40 each for the single-output models and $22.50 for dual-output.

13397_Datasheet PDF

The 1-kV NTA dual-output and NTE 1-W single-output series from Newport Components (Raleigh, N.C.) deliver up to 15 V from a 5- or 12-V input. They sell for $6 each in quantities of 2,500.

Astrodyne(508) 823-8080EETInfo No. 609

13397_Datasheet PDF

Ericsson, (888) 85-ENERGYwww.ericsson.comEETInfo No. 610

Newport, (919) 571-9405www.newport-comps.comEETInfo No. 611

Overall, distributor stocks listed on the EBN index rose 12.2%, making the segment the week's biggest gainer. Also posting gains were OEM products and subsystems manufacturers and top-tier CEMs.

In the OEM products and subsystems segment, power-supply maker Vicor Corp. was the biggest winner, picking up $4.56 per share

to close at $19. Among CEMs, Flextronics International Ltd. saw its shares rise 14.5%, landing at $52.50.

IBM Corp. and Nintendo Co. Ltd. last week announced a multiyear, $1 billion pact under which IBM will supply Nintendo with a 400-MHz PowerPC-microprocessor derivative for its next-generation video-game console, code-named Dolphin.

The PowerPC chip, dubbed Gekko, will be manufactured using IBM's copper-interconnect technology, and will replace NEC Corp.'s MIPS 4300 processor used in Nintendo's current game device.

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