As ionising radiation, solar flares, and cosmic rays can damage electronics and impair normal operation, radiation resistant power management refers to the design and deployment of power management systems in spacecraft and satellites that can survive their impacts.
To ensure dependable and secure operation in the hostile environment of space, these systems make use of radiation-hardened components, protection circuits, and redundant power sources.
Electronics may malfunction or operate incorrectly as a result of Single Event Upsets (SEUs) brought on by radiation. Microprocessors, memory devices, and power electronics are examples of components that have undergone radiation hardening in order to endure these SEUs and maintain dependable performance.
To ensure that the power supply stays steady despite changes in the environment, like solar flares, temperature variations, and other sources of electrical noise, spacecraft must have dependable power regulation.
Radiation-tolerant power management systems are essential for ensuring the dependable and secure functioning of spacecraft and satellites in the hostile environment of space.
The Global Space Radiation-Tolerant Power Management market accounted for $XX Billion in 2022 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2023 to 2030.
CHANDLER Space exploration and satellite communication on Earth are changing as a result of the commercialization of the Low-Earth Orbit (LEO) region. It is crucial to choose components that can resist the harsh space environment for satellites in order for them to function properly and reach their destination. Microchip Technology Inc. is expanding on its current portfolio of radiation-tolerant products.
The MIC69303RT is built on tested COTS devices, making early development and preliminary testing simpler. The device can produce output voltages as low as 0.5V at high currents and offers high-precision and ultra-low dropout values of 500 mV under challenging circumstances when powered by a single low-voltage source ranging from 1.65 to 5.5 volts.
For Microchip’s radiation-tolerant space-qualified microcontrollers like the SAM71Q21RT and PolarFire FPGAs like the RTPF500TLS, the MIC69303RT provides a supplemental power source solution.
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