The SP7662 is a synchronous voltage mode PWM step-down (buck) regulator capable of a constant output current up to 12A. A wide 5V to 22V single input voltage range allows for single supply operations from industry standard 5V, 12V and 18V power rails. Operations down to 3V are supported with an additional biasing voltage.
With a 300kHz constant operating frequency and integrated high and low side switch, the SP7662 reduces the overall component count and solution footprint. In addition to a 1% output set point accuracy, this device provides high efficiency, low ripple and excellent line and load regulation. An enable function and soft-start feature allow for controlled power up sequencing implementation.
Built-in current limiting, UVLO, output short-circuit and over temperature protection ensure safe operation under abnormal operating conditions.
The SP7662 is offered in a RoHS compliant, lead free 26-pin 7mm x 4mm DFN package.
- 4.5V to 5.5V or 4.75V to 22V input voltage range using single supply
- 3V to 22V input voltage range using dual supply
- ±1% 0.8V reference
- 12A output capability
- Current limiting using inductor DCR
- Built in low RDS(ON) power switches
- 300 kHz fixed frequency operation
- Over temperature protection
- Short-circuit protection with auto restart
- Wide BW Amp allows type II or III compensation
- Programmable soft-start
- Fast transient response
- High efficiency: greater than 95% possible
- Non-synchronous start up into a pre-charged output
- Available in RoHS compliant, lead free packaging: small 7mm x 4mm DFN package
- U.S. patent #6,922,041
Spice Models - OrCAD
Spice Models - Generic
Symbols and Footprints
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.
|07/11/2017||Product Discontinuation Notification||PDN_17-0623-01-1033.pdf|
|09/14/2015||Metal layer change Yield improvement||PCN 15-0414-01-1033.pdf|
|10/04/2013||Addition of an alternate qualified assembly site, UTAC Thailand, for assembly using copper or gold wire bonding. Material change and alternate assembly site.||PCN_13-0522-04-1033.pdf|
|04/19/2012||Change in FET supplier. Due to unavailability of the ANPEC FETs.||PCN_12-0419-01-1033.pdf|
|03/02/2010||Material Change; Datasheet change; Wafer fab transfer Due to unavailability of the controller chip in Polar fab, a new controller has been designed and fabricated in Jazz to replace the existing chip. FET chips have also been replaced to match the new controller.||PCN_10-0224-03-1033.pdf|
Frequently Asked Questions
Find the product page of the part that you want to get an evaluation board for and click on Parts & Purchasing. Example:
Find the icons under Buy Now or Order Samples:
Click on the Buy Now icon and see who has stock and click on the Buy button:
Alternatively, you can click on the Order Samples
If the icons are missing, then contact Customer Support.
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.