Popular Thin-Film Resistor Networks Add 16-/24-Pin Versions

Vishay extends its OSOP series surface-mount, dual in-line thin-film resistor networks in the 25-mil pitch QSOP with 16-pin and 24-pin versions in accordance with JEDEC MO-137, variation AB and AE. Available in isolated, last pin common, and custom schematics, the networks feature ratio tolerances to ± 0.025 % and a TCR tracking of ± 5 ppm/°C. Optimized for precision voltage dividers and operational amplifiers, the resistor networks feature a 1.73-mm maximum seated height, while their 25 mil pitch. Typical applications include telecommunications, industrial, process control, and medical instrumentation. In isolated schematics, the 16-pin and 24-pin networks are available with 8 or 12 resistors, respectively, each with resistance values from 500Ω to 100 kΩ and power ratings to 100 mW. In last pin common schematics, the devices are offered with 7 or 11 resistors. Featuring a rugged molded case construction with no internal solder, the networks provide absolute TCR of ± 25 ppm/°C and ratio stability of ± 0.015 % for 2,000 hours at 70 °C. The devices spec a noise figure of less than -30 dB, voltage coefficients of less than 0.1 ppm/V, and they operate over a temperature range from -55°C to +125°C. Pricing for U.S. delivery ranges from $1.09 to $4.03 per piece and varies by ratio tolerance and package size. Feel free to peruse a datasheet.

 

Vishay Precision Group Inc.

Sponsored by Digi-Key

Digi IX20 Secure LTE Router Available for Immediate Shipment from Digi-Key

The IX20 rugged, secure LTE router is a great choice for applications from basic connectivity to industrial-class and security solutions. Its high-performance architecture gives primary and backup WWAN over software selectable multi-carrier LTE.

Malvern, PA

http://www.vpgfoilresistors.com

Suggested Articles

New tech relies on time-of-flight sensor tech used in HoloLens combined with CMOS

With the rise of wearables, electronics are making their way into challenging environments unimaginable before, making protective coatings essential.

Edge computing has been around for a while, but the intelligent edge? Ah, come on!