Microchip Technology High-Side Current Sense Amplifiers | New Product BriefJune 13, 2019 by Mouser Electronics
Microchip Technology High-Side Current Sense Amplifiers provide input offset voltage correction for very low offset.
This New Product Brief (NPB) is part of a video series highlighting the features, applications, and technical specs of newly-released products.
Microchip Technology High-Side Current Sense Amplifiers
Microchip Technology’s MCP6C04 is a High-Side Current Sense Amplifier with a zero-drift architecture minimizing input errors and enables the use of lower value shunt resistors for lower power dissipation.
The MCP6C04 supports unidirectional and bidirectional applications, specified for 3 to 52-volt inputs. The amplifier’s architecture makes it ideal for use in noisy environments. It provides very low input offset voltage and gain error as well as a high common mode rejection ratio and power supply rejection ratio, including higher rejection ratios at high frequencies.
Amplifiers are available with preset gains of 20, 50, or 100 volts per volt, and have a typical bandwidth of 500 kilohertz. The MCP6C04 operates from a 2.0 to 5.5 volt supply and includes power-on reset and EMI protections to reduce design complexity.
- Supports unidirectional and bidirectional applications
- Input (common-mode) voltages:
- +3.0V to +52V, specified
- +2.8V to +54V, operating
- -0.3V to +56V, survival
- High DC Precision
- VOS: ±3.3μV
- Gain Error: ±0.2%
- CMRR: 150dB
- PSRR: 127dB
- Preset gains: 20, 50, and 100V/V
- Power Supply: 2.0V to 5.5V
- Single or dual (split) supplies
New Industry Products are a form of content that allows industry partners to share useful news, messages, and technology with All About Circuits readers in a way editorial content is not well suited to. All New Industry Products are subject to strict editorial guidelines with the intention of offering readers useful news, technical expertise, or stories. The viewpoints and opinions expressed in New Industry Products are those of the partner and not necessarily those of All About Circuits or its writers.