Murata Power Solutions Isolated 1W AC/DC Converters | New Product Brief
This New Product Brief (NPB) is part of a video series highlighting the features, applications, and technical specs of newly-released products.
Murata Power Solutions Isolated 1W AC/DC Converters
Murata Power Solutions BAC1 Isolated 1 watt AC to DC converters are compact, robust converters for use in industrial controls, automation, telecommunications, and other demanding environments.
BAC1 series converters can deliver the full output over the negative 40 to positive 85 degrees celsius industrial temperature range with no airflow, providing reliable operation even in sealed enclosures.
The converters have a compact SIP package and require minimal external components, reducing the total power solution size by up to 75%. They operate from a wide 85 to 264 volts AC input and have 4000 volts AC isolation as well as reinforced insulation.
Murata Power Solutions BAC1 AC to DC converters are available with fully regulated 5, 12, or 24-volt outputs and have tight line and load regulation.
They also offer an ultra-low standby power of 20 milliwatts, helping designers meet demanding energy-saving standards.
- -40°C to +85°C operating temperature range in still air
- Full output power up to 85°C
- Compact SIP package
- Minimal external components
- Up to 75% reduced solution size
- 85-264VAC input voltage range
- 4kVAC isolation
- Reinforced insulation to 264VAC working voltage
- Fully regulated 5V, 12V, or 24V output
- Line regulation: 0.3% (5V) and 0.1% (12V, 24V)
- Load regulation: 0.1%
- Ultra-low power standby: 20mW
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.