The maximum load
current which a power supply was designed to provide at a specified
The rms or peak-to-peak
AC current generated at the input of the DC/DC converter that is
a result of the switching frequency of the converter.
The ability of
a power supply to maintain an output voltage within a specified
tolerance as referenced to changing conditions of input voltage
supply to be remotely turned on or off. Turn-on is typically performed
by open circuit or TTL logic "1", and turn-off by switch
closure or TTL logic "0".
of AC voltage on the output of a DC/DC converters expressed in millivolts
peak-to-peak or RMS, at a specified band width. DC/DC converters
output noise usually has two components: a frequency component at
the switching frequency of the converter and a high frequency component
due to fast edges of the converter switching transitions. Noise
should always be measured directly at the output terminals with
a scope probe having an extremely short grounding lead.
The output section
of an isolated DC/DC converter.
The maximum input
current that a converter will source with its output shorted.
The input current
drawn by a power supply when shut down by a control input (remote
The range of ambient
temperatures within which a power supply may be safely stored, non-operating,
with no degradation in its subsequent operation.
The rate at which
the DC voltage is switched on and off in a DC/DC converter.
The average percent
change in output voltage per degree centigrade change in ambient
temperature over a specified temperature range.
The time required
for the output voltage of a power supply to settle within specified
output accuracy limits following a step change in output load current
or a step change in input voltage.
This is the weight
of the converter in gram.
in magnitudes, in percent, between the two output voltages of a
dual output power supply where the voltages have equal nominal values
with opposite polarities.