Improve actuator performance and reduce integration time with our actuator drivers
Our broad portfolio of actuator drivers with innovative algorithms and high integration reduce cost, board size, and power consumption while optimizing ERM, LRA, piezo and solenoid actuator performance in an array of haptics or touch-interface applications.
Features such as auto-resonance detection and auto-overdrive/braking generate crisp haptic effects with LRA and ERM actuators.
High voltage piezo drivers with integrated boost converters simplify designs for any application.
What it is: Haptic feedback or haptics refers to a type of user experience that is created via vibrations from an actuator. These vibrations can be used to simulate the feeling of touch on a capacitive screen or button, or vibrate an entire device for notifications. Haptics is commonly used in personal electronics such as smartphones or fitness trackers.
How it works: A touch event triggers the processor to fire a haptic event as a result. To achieve this, an analog or digital input signal is sent to the TI haptics driver. The TI driver then amplifies the signal or recalls a waveform from member and outputs to the actuator to create a vibration effect.
What else you need to know: our comprehensive ecosystem of haptics drivers, evaluation tools, and support resources simplify implementation and reduce time-to-market. Get started today with a few easy steps.
- Learn about the different kinds of actuators below and order samples from vendors
- Browse our drivers for the specific type of actuator you selected
- Order device EVM, haptic control console software, and accelerometer
- Review technical documents learn about key haptics considerations
- Get support via our E2E forum
Our hardware and software tools enables quick prototyping and simple control and evaluation of our haptic drivers.
Haptic Control Console is an evaluation and development suite for TI Haptic Drivers, supporting the evaluation of TI haptic drivers and 3rd party haptic actuators for developing advanced tactile feedback.
DRV-ACC16-EVM easily measures haptic feedback by quantifying vibration strength on an oscilloscope, enabling objective comparisons to design the haptic solution that meets user specifications.
Our user guide describes the operation of Haptic Control Console software (HCC), an evaluation that supports the evaluation of haptic drivers and third-party haptic actuators for development.
Many electronic products must interact with the user or operator to communicate. This document introduces three types of actuator technologies, explains how to measure energy consumption, and compares each type of actuator.
Actuator vendor comparison chart