SBOS757 May 2016 TLV2369 , TLV369

PRODUCTION DATA. 

  1. Features
  2. Applications
  3. Description
  4. Revision History
  5. Pin Configuration and Functions
  6. Specifications
    1. 6.1Absolute Maximum Ratings
    2. 6.2ESD Ratings
    3. 6.3Recommended Operating Conditions
    4. 6.4Thermal Information: TLV369
    5. 6.5Thermal Information: TLV2369
    6. 6.6Electrical Characteristics
    7. 6.7Typical Characteristics
  7. Detailed Description
    1. 7.1Overview
    2. 7.2Functional Block Diagram
    3. 7.3Feature Description
      1. 7.3.1Operating Voltage
      2. 7.3.2Input Common-Mode Voltage Range
      3. 7.3.3Protecting Inputs from Overvoltage
    4. 7.4Device Functional Modes
  8. Application and Implementation
    1. 8.1Application Information
    2. 8.2Typical Application
      1. 8.2.1Design Requirements
      2. 8.2.2Detailed Design Procedure
      3. 8.2.3Application Curve
    3. 8.3System Examples
      1. 8.3.1Battery Monitoring
      2. 8.3.2Window Comparator
  9. Power Supply Recommendations
  10. 10Layout
    1. 10.1Layout Guidelines
    2. 10.2Layout Example
  11. 11Device and Documentation Support
    1. 11.1Documentation Support
      1. 11.1.1Related Documentation
        1. 11.1.1.1Related Links
    2. 11.2Community Resources
    3. 11.3Trademarks
    4. 11.4Electrostatic Discharge Caution
    5. 11.5Glossary
  12. 12Mechanical, Packaging, and Orderable Information

10 Layout

10.1 Layout Guidelines

For best operational performance of the device, use good printed circuit board (PCB) layout practices, including:

  • Noise can propagate into analog circuitry through the power pins of the circuit as a whole and the operational amplifier. Use bypass capacitors to reduce the coupled noise by providing low-impedance power sources local to the analog circuitry.
    • Connect low-ESR, 0.1-µF ceramic bypass capacitors between each supply pin and ground, placed as close to the device as possible. A single bypass capacitor from V+ to ground is applicable for single-supply applications.
  • Separate grounding for analog and digital portions of the circuitry is one of the simplest and most effective methods of noise suppression. One or more layers on multilayer PCBs are usually devoted to ground planes. A ground plane helps distribute heat and reduces electromagnetic interference (EMI) noise pickup. Make sure to physically separate digital and analog grounds, paying attention to the flow of the ground current. For more detailed information, see Circuit Board Layout Techniques, SLOA089.
  • To reduce parasitic coupling, run the input traces as far away from the supply or output traces as possible. If these traces cannot be kept separate, crossing the sensitive trace perpendicularly is much better than crossing in parallel with the noisy trace.
  • Place the external components as close to the device as possible. Keep RF and RG close to the inverting input in order to minimize parasitic capacitance, as shown in Figure 19.
  • Keep the length of input traces as short as possible. Always remember that the input traces are the most sensitive part of the circuit.
  • Consider a driven, low-impedance guard ring around the critical traces. A guard ring can significantly reduce leakage currents from nearby traces that are at different potentials.

10.2 Layout Example

TLV369 TLV2369 SC70_layout_example_SBOS757.gif Figure 19. Operational Amplifier Board Layout for Noninverting Configuration
TLV369 TLV2369 sch_rep_sbos757.gif Figure 20. Schematic Representation of Figure 19