The SP6213/4 is a 100mA CMOS linear voltage regulator offered in an SC-70 package that reduces board space requirements by 50% over an SOT-23 package. The SP6213/4 features low dropout voltage (250mV at 100mA), low ground current (135μA at full load) and low 65μA quiescent current. Designed specifically for handheld, battery powered devices, the device includes an enable/shutdown pin. Regulator ground current increases only slightly in dropout to extend battery life. The SP6213/4 is offered in an industry standard 5-pin SC-70 package. The SP6213/4 is available in 1.8V, 2.5V, 2.7V, 2.85V, 3.0V, 3.3V and 5.0V fixed output voltages.
- Tiny 5-pin SC70 package
- Guaranteed 100 mA output
- 2.5% output voltage accuracy
- Low dropout voltage: 250 mV at 100mA
- Low quiescent current: 65 µA
- Low ground current: 135 µA @ IL = 100mA
- Low shutdown current: 1µA MAX
- Current limit: 190mA
- Thermal shutdown: 168°C
- Good load and line regulation
- Fast transient response: TON/TOFF = 80μs
- Low temperature coefficient
- Unconditionally stable with 1μF ceramic
- Fixed outputs: 1.8V, 2.5V, 2.85V, 3.0V, 3.3V
- 100mA replacement for 80mA MIC5213 & TC1016
Parts & Purchasing
|Part Number||Pkg Code||RoHS||Min Temp||Max Temp||Status||Buy Now||Order Samples|
Active - the part is released for sale, standard product.
EOL (End of Life) - the part is no longer being manufactured, there may or may not be inventory still in stock.
CF (Contact Factory) - the part is still active but customers should check with the factory for availability. Longer lead-times may apply.
PRE (Pre-introduction) - the part has not been introduced or the part number is an early version available for sample only.
OBS (Obsolete) - the part is no longer being manufactured and may not be ordered.
NRND (Not Recommended for New Designs) - the part is not recommended for new designs.
Frequently Asked Questions
In this example, we looked for XRA1201. When you hover over it, it will turn grey and you can click anywhere in the grey box. This brings you to the product page. For example:
Click on Parts & Purchasing, highlighted in yellow above. The screen changes to:
Notice the status column and the “Show obsolete parts” link:
A legend tells you the definition of the different statuses. Click on the “Show obsolete parts” link to see EOL or OBS part numbers along with the Active part numbers:
Another method to find out if a part is OBS or EOL is to click on SUPPORT:
And then Product Change Notifications
Type the part into the search, and click on one of the part numbers from the drop down menu. Then you can look for the Product Discontinuation Notice, which generally is at the top of the list, for example:
If you see this, it tells you that this particular orderable part has been discontinued and when the last order date is, or was. If you click on the file, then you can view the notice we sent about this if you purchased the part in the recent past. It may also advise of a replacement part. When an orderable part first becomes discontinued, Product Discontinuation Notices are sent are sent to those who have purchased the parts in the recent past, if purchased directly, with a dated opportunity to place a last order.