Internet of Things (IoT) devices have grown exponentially thanks to advances in low-cost, integrated system-on-chip devices with both radio-frequency connectivity and microcontroller cores.
Texas Instruments (TI) introduced a new bidirectional buck/boost converter with an ultra-low quiescent current (IQ) of 60 nA – one-third the IQ of competing boost converters.
From the lamp in your living room to unpleasantly bright headlights, LEDs are everywhere these days. So much so that we take them for granted, and the long, almost completely accidental road it took for them to reach a light socket near you.
Texas Instruments introduced a new high-performance microcontroller (MCU) portfolio designed to advance real-time control, networking, and analytics applications at the edge.
Texas Instruments (TI) introduced their new humidity sensors designed to provide improved reliability, accuracy, and low power consumption – along with built-in protection of sensing elements.
Texas Instruments (TI) expanded its portfolio of high-speed data converters with a new family of successive-approximation register (SAR) analog-to-digital converters (ADCs) designed to enable high-precision data acquisition in industrial designs.
Increased demand for functionality in Industry 4.0 and 5.0 environments means that embedded systems are becoming more complex. And as system capabilities grow, a single processor often won’t cut it. So Texas Instruments keeps adding others.