This video demonstrates TransSiP PI - Power Integrity - technology in a real-life GPS application. In this video we are looking at the screens of two identical, golden reference GPS receivers being tested side-by-side with weak satellite signals. This is representative of so many real-world situations where signals are weak.

 
 
Meet the world’s first device level PI solution enabling wireless wearables and IoT devices to use less processor run-time for compute-intensive processes and results in 25%+ improvement for overall power use efficiency.
 
 
Symphony chipset  IOT Words.png
 

A REVOLUTIONARY APPROACH TO SUPPLY BIAS SIGNAL CONDITIONING

TransSiP's ground-breaking device level power integrity (PI) technology enables the use of digital power in low power and noise-sensitive applications, bringing advantages of stability, efficiency (i.e. longer battery life), and precision to wireless portable, wearable, remote, and IoT devices. Developed using a novel methodology employing cutting-edge real-time spectrum analysis techniques revealing signal details invisible to conventional spectrum and vector signal analyzers, TransSiP's innovative JC-PFM DC-DC conversion circuit topology is applicable to a broad range of noise-sensitive applications and compatible with system-in-package devices. This patents-pending design and methodology addresses the critical needs of noise-sensitive microsystems at the heart of portable, wearable, and IoT/M2M wireless communications and navigation for clean power and high conversion efficiencies in both full and standby power modes.

 
DPXComp copy.jpg

Seeing is Believing...

The well-known components of PFM type switched mode DC-DC supply bias noise:

  • Output voltage ripple

  • Harmonics of switching frequency/frequencies

  • Ringing (due to parasitics)

  • Spurious or transient events

can be filtered and suppressed, although the variable frequency of PFM switched-mode converters can make this problematic. However, once ripple and noise on the supply bias is attenuated, TransSiP has found that noise amplitude is no longer the dominant factor.
Real-time spectrum analysis provided the answer: there are very short, varying interval transient and spurious events associated with a time domain component. This component, which TransSiP has termed “SNJ” (switching noise jitter) is what causes the chaotic noise signatures that compromise powered system performance.
Read Tektronix’ case study here.

 
 
BlkDiagrmR4.jpg

A New Approach

Download the White Paper

The insights provided by DPX® analysis and mathematical modelling led to the development of a new filtering concept for switched-mode PFM-type DC-DC converters. This new circuit topology can be implemented in the form of a discrete SiP component on the output of a PFM DC-DC converter, as a component set on a system motherboard, or as a complete DC-DC conversion solution: TransSiP's Symphony A2™ PI chipset.