Gallium oxide is a semiconductor material with a bandgap larger than that of silicon, gallium nitride, and silicon carbide.
The PMIC technique based on gallium-oxide may represent a new participant in the semiconductor industry, and it has become a significant player in power electronics. Allium Oxide Based PMIC might play a crucial part in enhancing solar energy, electric automobiles, and other renewable energy sources.
The Global Gallium Oxide Based PMIC Market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
Globally, there is much research being done on gallium-oxide technology. Recent claims of development have come from the University of Buffalo and a group of researchers from the National Institute of Information and Communications Technology of Japan and the U.S. Air Force Research Laboratory.
Gallium oxide-based transistors could allow automakers to increase energy production while maintaining lightweight and streamlined designs for their automobiles. Additionally, gallium-oxide PMIC s might be used in massive renewable energy installations as well as in trains, aeroplanes, ships, and other high-power systems.
To create gallium oxide power management integrated circuits, Hyundai Motor Company is collaborating with Power Cube Semi, a power semiconductor business (PMIC).
Gallium oxide, a next-generation compound material, is being used by an automobile manufacturer for the first time to create PMICs. The goal of Hyundai Motor’s approach is to make its own PMIC more competitive in the area of electric vehicle power consumption.
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