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  • Using the MCP320X 12-Bit Serial A/D Converter with Microchip PICmicro (R) Devices
    The MCP320X devices comprise a family of 12-bit successive approximation Analog to Digital (A/D) Converters. These devices provide from one to eight analog inputs with both single ended and differential inputs. Data is transferred to and from the MCP320X through a simple SPI (R) -compatible 3-wire
  • When to Use a Clock vs. an Oscillator (.pdf)
    and jitter requirements of the end application. In high performance applications, low jitter and low phase noise are critical given that they have a direct impact on the bit-error rate in high speed serial data transmission applications and the signal-to-noise ratio of analog to digital data converters
  • Tutorial: When to use a Clock vs. an Oscillator
    Picking the right device for a particular application is dependent on a number of factors, in high performance applications, low jitter and low phase noise are critical given that they have a direct impact on the bit-error rate in high speed serial data transmission applications and the signal
  • USB Connectivity in a Complex World
    Although universal serial bus (USB) connectivity has become a key requirement for most embedded applications, in most cases, it is just one of many design requirements for a typical application. For example, a blood pressure monitor that requires USB connectivity to enable the end user to download
  • TSL3301 with Microcontroller
    The TAOS TSL3301 linear optical sensor array with analog-to-digital converter simplifies acquisition of 102-pixel, single-dimension images using simple 8-bit microcontrollers. All communication with the device occurs using three digital (TTL-compatible) lines: SDIN, the serial data input

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