Maxim Integrated MAXM17625/MAXM17626 uSLIC™ Step-Down Power Modules

Maxim Integrated MAXM17625/MAXM17626 uSLIC™ Step-Down Power Modules

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Maxim Integrated MAXM17625/MAXM17626 uSLIC™ Step-Down Power Modules are high-frequency Himalaya synchronous step-down DC-DC modules with integrated MOSFETs, compensation components, and inductors. The MAXM17625 and MAXM17626 support up to 600mA load current and allow the use of small, low-cost input and output capacitors. The Modules operate over a wide 2.7V to 5.5V input voltage range. The output voltage is adjustable from 0.8V to 3.3V.

The Maxim MAXM17625 and MAXM17626 Power Modules utilize a peak-current-mode control architecture under steady-state operation. The Modules feature selectable PWM or PFM mode of operation at light loads. When PWM mode is selected, MAXM17625 operates at a fixed 2MHz switching frequency, and MAXM17626 runs at a fixed 4MHz switching frequency. MAXM17625 offers output voltages from
0.8V to 1.5V and MAXM17626 offers output voltages from 1.5V to 3.3V.

The MAXM17625 and MAXM17626 modules are housed in a low profile, compact 10-pin, 2.6mm x 2.1mm x 1.3mm, uSLIC package.

Typical Application Circuit

Features

  • Easy to use
    • 2.7V to 5.5V Input
    • Adjustable 0.8V to 3.3V output
    • ±1% Feedback accuracy
    • Up to 600mA output current
    • Fixed 2MHz or 4MHz operation
    • 100% Duty-cycle operation
    • Internally compensated
    • All ceramic capacitors
  • High efficiency
    • Selectable PWM- or PFM- mode of operation
    • Shutdown current as low as 0.1μA (typ)
  • Flexible design
    • Internal soft-start and prebias startup
    • Open-Drain Power Good Output (PGOOD Pin)
  • Robust operation
    • Overtemperature protection
    • -40°C to + 125°C Ambient operating temperature/-40°C to +150°C junction temperature
  • Rugged
    • JESD22-B103, B104, B111 passes drop, shock, and vibration standards

more information: https://datasheets.maximintegrated.com/en/ds/MAXM17625-MAXM17626.pdf

Mike is the founder and editor of Electronics-Lab.com, an electronics engineering community/news and project sharing platform. He studied Electronics and Physics and enjoys everything that has moving electrons and fun. His interests lying on solar cells, microcontrollers and switchmode power supplies. Feel free to reach him for feedback, random tips or just to say hello :-)

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