Automotive

Driving autonomy forward

Your partner in ADAS

Design reliable, scalable advanced driver assistance systems (ADAS) for a safer, more automated driving experience. Our interactive system block diagrams guide you through an extensive catalog of integrated circuits (ICs), reference designs and supporting content to begin designing ADAS functionality, from driver assistance to fully autonomous. Let’s get started.

What's new

AWR2243

76-GHz to 81-GHz automotive second-generation high-performance MMIC

LM7480-Q1

3-V to 65-V, automotive ideal diode controller driving back to back NFETs

TDA4VM

Next generation SoC family for L2/L3, near-field analytic systems using deep learning technologies

Driver assistance takes the driver's seat

The future of driving will require more than just two hands on the wheel. Level 2 of driving automation, or driver assistance, is infiltrating its way into almost every vehicle on the road. It is a second pair of eyes and hands when a driver needs it most and is critical to continuing the momentum through all levels of autonomy. Monitoring, braking and steering alongside the driver require an increased level of sensing, which comes with additional power, weight and size requirements. Let us help meet your most challenging design requirements and ensure confidence every time a driver hits the open road.

ADAS autonomous driving table image

Levels of driving automation. Courtesy of the Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE).

Watch an overview of the interactive ADAS demos from D3 Engineering using our mmWave radar sensors and Jacinto™ automotive processors.

This design provides a compact and scalable camera module for ADAS systems and other vision applications by combining a 2-MP image with a 4-Gbps serializer.

Capture precise data through a 360-degree view with radar and camera

From eyes on the road to eyes on the driver, precision counts when you design a camera or radar system. Our broad portfolio of analog and embedded ICs, including our industry-leading, scalable Jacinto™ TDAx ADAS SOCs and high-accuracy mmWave sensors, can help you achieve the highest level of precision in your design.

Automotive rear camera

As automotive camera technology advances with dynamic ranges and frame rates, power supply architectures need tailoring to use-case requirements. Explore three ways to power your camera module.

The 60-GHz AWR6843AOP antenna-on-package radar sensor shrinks sensor size up to 75% and eliminates radio-frequency antenna design challenges. Watch this video to learn more about  the AWR6843AOP.

Process high levels of data at all levels of autonomy

Camera and radar sensors across the car are driving forces, all the way up to Level 5 autonomy. Processing data quickly and making the right decisions at the right time are critical for the design. Our TDAx ADAS systems on chip (SoCs) provide scalable and open solutions, with ready-to-use software for a variety of analytic and visual applications.

TDAx front camera autonomous

ADAS solutions need to extract data from a diverse sensor set and convert that data to intelligence for the vehicle. Read about how we addressed these challenges by leveraging decades of expertise.

This automotive reference design can enable domain-based architectures while showcasing the performance capabilities of DRA829V and TDAV4M SoCs. 

Streamline functional safety certification in automotive systems

With so much at stake behind the wheel, functional safety provides the necessary risk management framework. Efficiently and effectively meet your International Organization for Standardization 26262 requirements and Automotive Safety Integrity Levels (ASILs) up to ASIL D with our functional safety products, which include on-demand documentation such as functional safety failure in time and failure-mode distribution. 

Functional safety

Whether you are designing for the factory floor or cars on the highway, this white paper explains how we make it easier for you to find and use ICs in your functional safety designs.

As vehicles move toward higher automation levels, there will be an increased need for monitoring ADCs to help Tier-1 suppliers and original equipment manufacturers meet their functional safety goals.