SLVS496D SEPTEMBER   2003  – August 2016 TPS65100 , TPS65101 , TPS65105


  1. Features
  2. Applications
  3. Description
  4. Revision History
  5. Device Options
  6. Pin Configuration and Functions
  7. Specifications
    1. 7.1 Absolute Maximum Ratings
    2. 7.2 ESD Ratings
    3. 7.3 Recommended Operating Conditions
    4. 7.4 Thermal Information
    5. 7.5 Electrical Characteristics
    6. 7.6 Dissipation Ratings
    7. 7.7 Typical Characteristics
  8. Detailed Description
    1. 8.1 Overview
    2. 8.2 Functional Block Diagram
    3. 8.3 Feature Description
      1. 8.3.1  Main Boost Converter
      2. 8.3.2  VCOM Buffer
      3. 8.3.3  Enable and Power-On Sequencing
      4. 8.3.4  Positive Charge Pump
      5. 8.3.5  Negative Charge Pump
      6. 8.3.6  Linear Regulator Controller
      7. 8.3.7  Soft Start
      8. 8.3.8  Fault Protection
      9. 8.3.9  Thermal Shutdown
      10. 8.3.10 Linear Regulator Controller
    4. 8.4 Device Functional Modes
      1. 8.4.1 Enable and Disable
      2. 8.4.2 Fault Mode
        1. Overvoltage Protection
        2. Short-Circuit Protection
  9. Application and Implementation
    1. 9.1 Application Information
    2. 9.2 Typical Applications
      1. 9.2.1 Design Requirements
      2. 9.2.2 Detailed Design Procedure
        1. Boost Converter Design Procedure
          1. Inductor Selection
          2. Output Capacitor Selection
          3. Input Capacitor Selection
          4. Rectifier Diode Selection
          5. Converter Loop Design and Stability
          6. Design Procedure Quick Steps
          7. Setting the Output Voltage and Selecting the Feedforward Capacitor
        2. Negative Charge Pump
        3. Positive Charge Pump
        4. VCOM Buffer
      3. 9.2.3 Application Curves
    3. 9.3 System Examples
      1. 9.3.1 Notebook Supply
      2. 9.3.2 Monitor Supply
  10. 10Power Supply Recommendations
  11. 11Layout
    1. 11.1 Layout Guidelines
    2. 11.2 Layout Example
    3. 11.3 Thermal Performance
  12. 12Device and Documentation Support
    1. 12.1 Device Support
      1. 12.1.1 Third-Party Products Disclaimer
    2. 12.2 Documentation Support
      1. 12.2.1 Related Documentation
    3. 12.3 Related Links
    4. 12.4 Receiving Notification of Documentation Updates
    5. 12.5 Community Resource
    6. 12.6 Trademarks
    7. 12.7 Electrostatic Discharge Caution
    8. 12.8 Glossary
  13. 13Mechanical, Packaging, and Orderable Information

Package Options

Refer to the PDF data sheet for device specific package drawings

Mechanical Data (Package|Pins)
  • RGE|24
  • PWP|24
Thermal pad, mechanical data (Package|Pins)
Orderable Information

9 Application and Implementation


Information in the following applications sections is not part of the TI component specification, and TI does not warrant its accuracy or completeness. TI’s customers are responsible for determining suitability of components for their purposes. Customers should validate and test their design implementation to confirm system functionality.

9.1 Application Information

The TPS6510x series provides all three voltages that are required for (TFT) LCD displays. The auxiliary linear regulator controller can be used to generate a 3.3-V logic power rail for systems powered by a 5-V supply rail only. Additionally it has an integrated VCOM buffer to power the LCD backplane.

9.2 Typical Applications

Figure 15 shows a typical application circuit for a display panel power by a 5-V supply rail. It generates up to 350 mA at 15 V to drive the source driver and 20 mA at 30 V and –12 V to drive the gate drivers.

TPS65100 TPS65101 TPS65105 SLVS496_app_circuit (2).gif Figure 15. Typical Application Circuit

9.2.1 Design Requirements

Table 1 shows the design parameters for this example.

Table 1. Design Parameters

VI Input supply voltage 3.3 V
VO1 Boost converter output voltage and current 10 V at 300 mA
VO1(PP) Boost converter peak-to-peak output voltage ripple 1% = 10 mV
V(SW) Switch voltage drop 0.5 V
VF Schottky diode forward voltage drop 0.8 V
VO2 Positive charge pump output voltage and current 23 V at 20 mA
VO2(PP) Positive charge pump peak-to-peak output voltage ripple 100 mV
VO3 Negative charge pump output voltage and current –5 V at 20 mA
VO3(PP) Negative charge pump peak-to-peak output voltage ripple 100 mV

9.2.2 Detailed Design Procedure Boost Converter Design Procedure

The first step in the design procedure is to calculate the maximum possible output current of the main boost converter = 10 V.

  1. Duty cycle:
  2. Equation 2. TPS65100 TPS65101 TPS65105 SLVS496_F1_duty.gif
  3. Average inductor current:
  4. Equation 3. TPS65100 TPS65101 TPS65105 SLVS496_ind_curr.gif
  5. Inductor peak-to-peak ripple current:
  6. Equation 4. TPS65100 TPS65101 TPS65105 SLVS496_ind_curr_ripp.gif
  7. Peak switch current:
  8. Equation 5. TPS65100 TPS65101 TPS65105 SLVS496_switch_max.gif

The integrated switch, the inductor and the external Schottky diode must be able to handle the peak switch current. The calculated peak switch current has to be equal or lower than the minimum N-MOSFET switch current limit (Q1) as specified in the electrical characteristics table (1.6 A for the TPS65100/01 and 0.96 A for the TPS65105).

If the peak switch current is higher, then the converter cannot support the required load current. This calculation must be done for the minimum input voltage where the peak switch current is highest. The calculation includes conduction losses like switch rDS(on) and diode forward drop voltage losses. Additional switching losses, inductor core and winding losses, etc., require a slightly higher peak switch current in the actual application. The above calculation still allows an estimate for a good design and component selection. Inductor Selection

Several inductors work with the TPS6510x series. Especially with the external compensation, the performance can be adjusted to the specific application requirements. The main parameter for inductor selection is the saturation current of the inductor which should be higher than the peak switch current as calculated above with additional margin to cover for heavy load transients and extreme start-up conditions. Another method is to choose the inductor with a saturation current at least as high as the minimum switch current limit of 1.6 A for the TPS65100/01 and 0.96 A for the TPS65105. The different switch current limits allow selection of a physically smaller inductor when less output current is required. The second important parameter is inductor DC resistance.

Usually, the lower the DC resistance, the higher the efficiency. However, inductor DC resistance, is not the only parameter determining the efficiency. Especially for a boost converter where the inductor is the energy storage element the type and material of the inductor influences the efficiency as well. Especially at the high switching frequency of 1.6 MHz, inductor core losses, proximity effects, and skin effects become more important. Usually, an inductor with a larger form factor yields higher efficiency. The efficiency difference between different inductors can vary between 2% to 10%.

For the TPS6510x series, inductor values between 3.3 μH and 6.8 μH are a good choice but other values can be used as well. Possible inductors are shown in Table 2.

Table 2. Inductor Selection

TPS65100 4.7 μH Coilcraft DO1813P-472HC 8,89 x 6,1 x 5 2.6 A/54 mΩ
4.2 μH Sumida CDRH5D28 4R2 5,7 x 5,7 x 3 2.2 A/23 mΩ
4.7 μH Sumida CDC5D23 4R7 6 x 6 x 2,5 1.6 A/48 mΩ
3.3 μH Wuerth Elektronik 744042003 4,8 x 4,8 x 2 1.8 A/65 mΩ
4.2 μH Sumida CDRH6D12 4R2 6,5 x 6,5 x 1,5 1.8 A/60 mΩ
3.3 μH Sumida CDRH6D12 3R3 6,5 x 6,5 x 1,5 1.9 A/50 mΩ
TPS65105 3.3 μH Sumida CDPH4D19 3R3 5,1 x 5,1 x 2 1.5 A/26 mΩ
3.3 μH Coilcraft DO1606T-332 6,5 x 5,2 x 2 1.4 A/120 mΩ
3.3 μH Sumida CDRH2D18/HP 3R3 3,2 x 3,2 x 2 1.45 A/69 mΩ
4.7 μH Wuerth Elektronik 744010004 5,5 x 3,5 x 1 1.0 A/260 mΩ
3.3 μH Coilcraft LPO6610-332M 6,6 x 5,5 x 1 1.3 A/160 mΩ Output Capacitor Selection

For the best output voltage filtering, a low ESR output capacitor is recommended. Ceramic capacitors have a low ESR value, but depending on the application, tantalum capacitors can be used as well. A 22-μF ceramic output capacitor works for most of the applications. Higher capacitor values can be used to improve the load transient regulation. See Table 3 for selection of the output capacitor. The output voltage ripple can be calculated as:

Equation 6. TPS65100 TPS65101 TPS65105 SLVS496_F5_Vo1_rippl.gif


  • I(SW)M = Peak switch current as calculated in the previous section with I(SW)M
  • L = Selected inductor value
  • IO = Normal load current
  • fosc = Switching frequency
  • VF = Rectifier diode forward voltage (typical 0.3 V)
  • CO = Selected output capacitor
  • ESR = Output capacitor ESR value Input Capacitor Selection

For good input voltage filtering, low ESR ceramic capacitors are recommended. A 22-μF ceramic input capacitor is sufficient for most of the applications. For better input voltage filtering, this value can be increased. See Table 3 for input capacitor recommendations.

Table 3. Input and Output Capacitors Selection

22 μF/1210 16 V Taiyo Yuden EMK325BY226MM output capacitor CO
22 μF/1206 6.3 V Taiyo Yuden JMK316BJ226 input capacitor CI Rectifier Diode Selection

A Schottky diode is recommended to achieve good efficiency as the forward voltage drop is lower than of silicon diodes. The following table shows criteria which should be considered when choosing the rectifier diode:

Table 4. Rectifier Diode Selection Requirements

Voltage Rating ≥ VO1(M) Higher than maximum output voltage of boost converter
Average Forward Current ≥ IO Higher than the output current
Peak Current > IL(PP) Higher than the inductor peak current
Forward voltage drop, reverse leakage current Low as possible For good efficiency

Possible diodes are: On Semiconductor MBRM120L, Microsemi UPS120E, and Fairchild Semiconductor MBRS130L. Converter Loop Design and Stability

The TPS6510x series converter loop can be externally compensated and allows access to the internal transconductance error amplifier output at the COMP pin. A small feedforward capacitor across the upper feedback resistor divider speeds up the circuit as well. To test the converter stability and load transient performance of the converter, a load step from 50 mA to 250 mA is applied, and the output voltage of the converter is monitored. Applying load steps to the converter output is a good tool to judge the stability of such a boost converter. Please refer to SLVA381 to understand the relationship between the phase margin in an AC loop response and the ringing in a load-step Design Procedure Quick Steps

  1. Select the feedback resistor divider to set the output voltage.
  2. Select the feedforward capacitor to place a zero at 50 kHz.
  3. Select the compensation capacitor on pin COMP. The smaller the value, the higher the low frequency gain.
  4. Use a 50-kΩ potentiometer in series to Cc and monitor VO1 during load transients. Fine tune the load transient by adjusting the potentiometer. Select a resistor value that comes closest to the potentiometer resistor value. This needs to be done at the highest VI and highest load current since the stability is most critical at these conditions. Setting the Output Voltage and Selecting the Feedforward Capacitor

The output voltage is set by the external resistor divider and is calculated as:

Equation 7. TPS65100 TPS65101 TPS65105 SLVS496_F6_Vo1.gif

Across the upper resistor a bypass capacitor is required to speed up the circuit during load transients as shown in Figure 16.

TPS65100 TPS65101 TPS65105 ai_compnet_lvs496.gif Figure 16. Feedforward Capacitor

Together with R1 the bypass capacitor C8 sets a zero in the control loop at approximately 50 kHz:

Equation 8. TPS65100 TPS65101 TPS65105 SLVS496_eq_2.gif

A value closest to the calculated value should be used. Larger feedforward capacitor values reduce the load regulation of the converter and cause DC voltage changes as shown in Figure 17.

TPS65100 TPS65101 TPS65105 scp_ld_st_lvs496.gif Figure 17. Load Regulation Caused by a Too Large Feedforward Capacitor Value Negative Charge Pump

The negative charge pump provides a regulated output voltage by inverting the main output voltage VO1. The negative charge pump output voltage is set with external feedback resistors.

The maximum load current of the negative charge pump depends on the voltage drop across the external Schottky diodes, the internal on resistance of the charge pump MOSFETS Q8 and Q9, and the impedance of the flying capacitor C12. When the voltage drop across these components is larger than the voltage difference from VO1 to VO2, the charge pump is in dropout, providing the maximum possible output current.

Therefore, the higher the voltage difference between VO1 and VO2, the higher the possible load current. See Figure 12 for the possible output current versus boost converter voltage VO1.

Equation 9. TPS65100 TPS65101 TPS65105 SLVS496_eq_1.gif

Setting the output voltage:

TPS65100 TPS65101 TPS65105 SLVS496_F9_Vo2.gif
TPS65100 TPS65101 TPS65105 SLVS496_F10_Vo2_R3.gif

The lower feedback resistor value R4 should be in a range between 40 kΩ to 120 kΩ or the overall feedback resistance should be within 500 kΩ to 1 MΩ. Smaller values load the reference too heavily and larger values may cause stability problems. The negative charge pump requires two external Schottky diodes. The peak current rating of the Schottky diode has to be twice the load current of the output. For a 20-mA output current, the dual Schottky diode BAT54 or similar is a good choice. Positive Charge Pump

The positive charge pump can be operated in a voltage doubler mode or a voltage tripler mode depending on the configuration of the C2+ and C2-/MODE pins. To operate in a voltage doubler leave the C2+ pin open and connect C2-/MODE to GND. To operate the charge pump in the voltage tripler mode, a flying capacitor needs to be connected between C2+ and C2-/MODE.

The maximum load current of the positive charge pump depends on the voltage drop across the internal Schottky diodes, the internal on resistance of the charge pump MOSFETS, and the impedance of the flying capacitor. When the voltage drop across these components is larger than the voltage difference VO1 x 2 to VO3 (doubler mode) or VO1 x 3 to VO3 (tripler mode), then the charge pump is in dropout, providing the maximum possible output current. Therefore, the higher the voltage difference between 2 x VO1 or 3 x VO1 to VO3, the higher the possible load current. See Figure 13 and Figure 14 for the output current versus boost converter voltage VO1 and the following calculations. The following graph shows voltage ranges of a doubler and tripler depending of the boost converter voltage VO1.

TPS65100 TPS65101 TPS65105 C001_SLVS496.gif Figure 18. Positive Charge Pump – Output Ranges for IO = 20 mA

Table 5 gives first order formulas to calculate the minimum and maximum output voltages of the positive charge pump.

Table 5. Voltage Limitation Positive Charge Pump

Doubler Minimum output voltage VO3(min_d) = VO1
Maximum output voltage VO3(max_d) = 2 × VO1 – (2 × VF + 2 × IO·(2 × rDS(on)Q5 + rDS(on)Q3 + rDS(on)Q4 ))
Tripler Minimum output voltage VO3(min_t) = VO3(max_d)
Maximum output voltage VO3(max_t) = 3 × VO1 – (4 × VF + 2 × IO (3 × rDS(on)Q5 + rDS(on)Q3 + rDS(on)Q4 ))

The output voltage is set by the external resistor divider and is calculated as:

Equation 10. TPS65100 TPS65101 TPS65105 SLVS496_F11_Vo3.gif
Equation 11. TPS65100 TPS65101 TPS65105 SLVS496_F12_Vo3_R5.gif VCOM Buffer

The VCOM buffer is typically used to drive the backplane of a TFT panel. The VCOM output voltage is typically set to half of the main output voltage VO1 plus a small shift to implement the specific compensation voltage. The TFT video signal gets coupled through the TFT storage capacitor plus the LCD cell capacitance to the output of the VCOM buffer. Because of these, short current pulses in the positive and negative direction appear at the output of the VCOM buffer. To minimize the output voltage ripple caused by the current pulses, a transconductance amplifier having a current source output and an output capacitor is used. The output capacitor supports the high frequency part of the current pulses drawn from the LCD panel. The VCOM buffer only needs to handle the low frequency portion of the current pulses. A 1-μF ceramic output capacitor is sufficient for most of the applications.

The VCOM buffer has an integrated soft start to avoid voltage drops on VO1 during start-up. The soft start is implemented as such that the VCOMIN is held low until the VCOM buffer is fully biased and the common mode range is reached. Then the positive input is released and the VCOM buffer output slowly comes up. Usually a 1-nF capacitor on VCOMIN to GND is used to filter high frequency noise coupled in from VO1. The size of this capacitor together with the upper feedback resistor value determines the start-up time. The larger the capacitor from VCOMIN to GND, the slower the start-up time.

9.2.3 Application Curves

Table 6 lists the application curves.

Table 6. Table of Graphs

PWM operation at light load Figure 7
Load transient response, CO = 22 μF Figure 8
Load transient response, CO = 2 x 22 μF Figure 9
Power-up sequencing Figure 10
Soft start VO1 Figure 11
IOM VO2 Maximum load current vs Output voltage VO1 Figure 12
IOM VO3 Maximum load current vs Output voltage VO1 (doubler mode) Figure 13
IOM VO3 Maximum load current vs Output voltage VO1 (tripler mode) Figure 14

9.3 System Examples

9.3.1 Notebook Supply

Figure 19 shows a typical application circuit suitable to supply (TFT) LCD displays in notebook applications. The circuit is designed to operate from a single-cell Li-Ion battery and generates output voltages for the source driver VO1 of 10 V, for the gate driver VO2 of –5 V and VO3 of 23 V and a VCOM voltage of VO1/2.

TPS65100 TPS65101 TPS65105 notebook_sch_lvs496.gif Figure 19. Typical Application, Notebook Supply Diagram

9.3.2 Monitor Supply

Figure 20 shows a typical application circuit suitable to supply (TFT) LCD displays in monitor applications. The circuit is designed to operate by a 5-V power rail and generates output voltages for the source driver VO1 of 13.5 V, for the gate driver VO2 of –7 V and VO3 of 23 V and a VCOM voltage of VO1/2. Additionally monitor applications also require a supply voltage for the digital part that is provided from VO4 of 3.3 V.

TPS65100 TPS65101 TPS65105 ai_tam_sch_lva496.gif Figure 20. Typical Application, Monitor Supply Diagram