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The term “optocoupler” (abbreviated as OC) refers to an (electrical-optical-electrical) conversion device that uses light as a channel to convey electrical signals.
The non-contact signal conversion and transmission between these two control units are achieved by integrating the light source and the light receiver in the same closed enclosure and separating them with an insulator.
The main aim of an optocoupler is to prevent transmissions from being distorted or components on the opposite side of the circuit from being damaged by quickly changing voltages or excessive voltages on one side of the circuit.
Increased usage of optical wireless distribution antenna systems (DAS), as well as network operators’ transition away from cellular networks, are expected to boost demand for optocouplers.
The Europe Optocouplers Market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2026, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2027.
The TLX9310 from Toshiba Electronics is a low-power photocoupler with a 5-pin 3.7 x 7.0 x 2.2 mm SO6 packaging. The new gadget is designed for high-speed communication in automotive applications, particularly in battery management systems (BMS).
Power consumption is decreased to below that of Toshiba’s existing devices (TLX9304, TLX9376, TLX9378) in both standby and active operation in automotive applications, thanks to a high-power infrared LED and a high-gain, high-speed photo IC chip.
The supply current is 0.3 milliamperes. With 5.0 mm (min.) creepage/clearance lengths and a 3.75 kVrms (min.) isolation voltage, the TLX9310 delivers high levels of safety isolation. Use in high-speed communication systems is possible due to the propagation latency of 250 nsec.
The temperature range for operation is -40°C to +105°C.
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