Win a MPS Four-Channel Output Power Module EVM for Asking the Best Questions!
In this webinar, we will share how the latest power modules simplify power design and address several key common challenges. The demonstrations of the latest design techniques will highlight how these improvements apply to high power designs. You will learn the steps to shorten design cycles and improve layout.
We will also discuss how MPS modules can achieve low noise solutions to allow for low noise power supply design without the use of low efficiency LDOs. Additionally, see the process to reduce capacitance requirements while providing ultra-fast transient response. Learn the Latest Techniques and Technologies for Better Power Management Design
See how MPS power modules are used in high power design:
- Learn area space saving techniques for easier board layout and increased power density
- Simple way to meet low noise requirements • Steps to achieve ultra-fast transient response
- See how tools, resources, and digital parts make for a fast proto-types, design, and evaluation
Review applications bringing new designs to market:
- Accelerator Cards
- Data Center
- Core Power
Read Unbiased Reviews from our community members on the MPS Four-Channel Output Power Module EVM :
- MPS Four-Channel Output Power Module EVM - Review by saadtiwana_int
- MPS Four-Channel Output Power Module EVM - Review by scottiebabe
- MPS Four-Channel Output Power Module EVM - Review by gsuberland
- MPS Four-Channel Output Power Module EVM - Review by pedjor
- MPS Four-Channel Output Power Module EVM - Review by mwavejon
"Designs using discrete DC/DC converters takes significant portion of BOM count as well as board space. And there's decent design effort involved. For this reason, when I saw the MPM54304 boasting small size, multiple power rails and features like software-programmable power sequencing, it immediately caught my eyes. Is this fancy little component going to be my ticket to easier, better, smaller power stages? I was excited!"
"Most FPGA/SoC that I have worked with, and even many specialized ICs have specific power sequencing needs. Usually the designer has to play around with a combination of IC "enables", "power good" signals and RC circuits for delays, for power sequencing. The MPM54304 handles all of that internally and configurable through I2C. I wanted to try this out myself."
"Power-on test under heavy load: I wanted to see how well the device powers up under heavy load. In the past, I have seen some buck converters going into perpetual short circuit protection or hiccup recovery when loaded at power up (still within the specs). Even under such heavy load, the power up happened almost same as unloaded. Quite impressive."
"The bottom line for me is that I would definitely consider using the MPM54304 for my next design, once I see the devices back in stock with the popular distributors. The size is small, performance is decent and features are plenty. Checks most of the boxes for my usual needs." - saadtiwana_int
"With the MPM54304 you can either program the module yourself, or order it factory programmed to your specifications under a custom part number. While I haven’t personally tried using this service, the idea that MPS are offering a custom programmed power solution in prototype volumes, is just awesome."
"The MPM54304 EVM was able to stepdown 12V to 5V with 90% efficiency into a 30W load. I was able to workaround a supply sequencing issue using the extensive configuration options of the MPM54304. The setpoint accuracy of the MPM54304 is almost on par to a top-tier TL431 reference over temperature. The EVM as a prototyping and development board presents exceptional value. As demonstrated in this roadtest within just a few hours the first time, less than hour to do it a second time, you have a fully custom power solution."
"The Power Module - MPM54304 4 High efficiency, fully programmable buck converter outputs Only requires 8 additional MLCC capacitors and voltage divider on the enable input. All high current switching loops have a copper path on the component load side. The recommend PCB layout is easily replicated, with basic polygon pours. Minimal upfront design effort." - scottiebabe