DC/DC Converter Replaces 78xx Linear Regulator

Murata’s OKI-78SR-E series three-terminal, non-isolated dc/dc converters are reliable for use in harsh environment applications. They are offered as cost effective, highly efficient alternatives to a T0-220/78xx series linear regulator and viable for almost any application where a single output of 3.3V, 5V or 12V is required.

 

Efficiency of the 12V OKI-78SR-12/1.0-W36E-C device when powered from a 24 V source is greater than 95%, eliminating the need for a heat sink, reducing cost, and complexity during the manufacturing process. Other features include:

Sponsored by Infosys

In Conversation with Antonio Neri, President & CEO – Hewlett Packard Enterprise & Salil Parekh, CEO – Infosys

Hear the CEOs of Infosys & HPE discuss the current crisis and how it has accelerated the need for digital transformation for their clients. Connectivity at the Edge, right mix of hybrid cloud, ability to extract data faster than ever before… these are just some of the contributions that HPE and Infosys make to our clients’ digital transformation journey.
  • The 3.3 and 5 V models operate from an input range of 7 V to 36 V and the 12 V model in the range of 15 V to 36 V
  • Three modules with a fixed single output voltage of 3.3 V and 5 V at 1.5 A and 12 V at 1 A
  • Encapsulated in a 0.47 x 0.69 inch (11.9 x 17.6 mm) vertical or horizontal package using a linear regulator compatible pin out
  • Rated to operate from - 40° C to + 85° C
  • Short circuit and over current protection
  • State of the art performance for thermal management
  • Dynamic load response
  • RoHS-6 compliant and UL approved

For more detailed features and specs, a datasheet is available. For more info and pricing, contact Murata.

Read more on

Suggested Articles

Revenues overall hit $3.82 billion, up 1% from third quarter of 2019, as auto plants reopened and personal electronics revenues grew

MIT Sloan and Boston Consulting Group call for expanding organizational learning to gain better financial rewards of AI deployments

Originally a 1960s memory manufacturer, Intel wants out of NAND following the market decline in 2018