Smallest reinforced isolated CAN FD transceivers deliver the industry's highest bus fault protection
Texas Instruments (TI) introduced two new isolated Controller Area Network (CAN) flexible data rate (FD) transceivers that combine the industry’s highest bus fault protection, highest common-mode transient immunity (CMTI), and lowest electromagnetic emissions into a 35 percent smaller package. With a higher working voltage than competing devices and faster communication speeds than the classic CAN standard, the ISO1042 and ISO1042-Q1 help engineers better protect low-voltage circuits and increase communication throughput in industrial applications such as grid infrastructure, motor drives and building automation, as well as hybrid electric vehicles and electric vehicles (HEVs/EVs).
Key features and benefits of TI’s ISO1042 and ISO1042-Q1 isolated CAN FD transceivers
- Highest working voltage: With an 18 percent higher working voltage of 1,000 Vrms and a withstand voltage of 5,000 Vrms, the ISO1042 and ISO1042-Q1 feature longer lifetimes, resulting in improved system reliability.
- Increased device protection: Featuring a high bus fault protection of ±70 V, which provides a 20 percent higher short-to-DC margin, the ISO1042 and ISO1042-Q1 protect 12-, 24- and 48-V battery or power-supply systems during high-voltage shorts.
- Industry-leading immunity and emissions:
- Highest electromagnetic immunity: The ISO1042 and ISO1042-Q1 feature a CMTI of 85 kV/us (minimum) with high ESD protection of +/- 8 kV, using the International Electrotechnical Commission (IEC) testing standard, which helps engineers design electronics that can maintain operation in noisy environments.
- Lowest EMC emissions: The ISO1042 and ISO1042-Q1 deliver the industry’s lowest electromagnetic compatibility (EMC) emissions, thereby maintaining system signal integrity. The ISO1042-Q1 meets the automotive industry standard (IEC TS62228) for robust EMC.
- Drive signals faster in CAN-based systems: These transceivers support CAN FD speeds up to 5 Mbps with a short loop delay of 215 ns (maximum), enabling faster payload compared to classic CAN.
More details are available here.
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