Posts Tagged ‘ MIL-COTS ’

White Paper Explains How to Meet MIL Specifications and Solve SWaP-C Challenges

July 19, 2017
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White Paper Explains How to Meet MIL Specifications and Solve SWaP-C Challenges

Defense applications with 270VDC input must meet stringent EMI, environmental, and power-related standards, a challenge that is further complicated by SWaP-C requirements.

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Five new MIL-COTS Power Components

June 14, 2017
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Five new MIL-COTS Power Components

Today we announced four new MIL-COTS (M-Grade) DC-DC Converter Modules (DCMs) and a new MFM Filter.

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Webinar rebroadcast: Meeting DC-DC Power System Requirements in Defense Applications

June 1, 2017
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Webinar rebroadcast: Meeting DC-DC Power System Requirements in Defense Applications

The recent popular webinar covering DC-DC design for defense applications, presented by Vamshi Domudala, System Application Engineer at Vicor

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New MIL-COTS DCMs and Input Filters Meet Advanced SWaP-C Requirements

May 2, 2017
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New MIL-COTS DCMs and Input Filters Meet Advanced SWaP-C Requirements

Today we announced two new MIL-COTS (M-Grade) DC-DC Converter Modules (DCMs) in VIA packaging, with 270V (160 – 420V) input voltage range

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Webinar Explains How to Meet DC-DC Power System Requirements in Defense Applications

April 5, 2017
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Webinar Explains How to Meet DC-DC Power System Requirements in Defense Applications

In recent research that we conducted, engineers working in the defense sector were more likely to prioritize performance, to struggle to meet project timescales

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Dave Berry Explains the Need for Holdup in COTS Journal

October 23, 2014
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Dave Berry Explains the Need for Holdup in COTS Journal

COTS Journal has featured an article by Dave Berry, applications engineer at Vicor, explaining the requirements for holdup in COTS applications and how they can be met.

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Powering a Homecoming in 90 Days: Part 2

This is the second post in a series that describes how Vicor Custom Power developed a solution for the Navy to replace an obsolete power supply, despite having no specifications for the part that needed replacement. If you’ve not read it yet, read the first post here. Our task began with an initial architecture that would rectify the input AC power and develop the necessary voltage and power to the output.  We knew right away that this would take a fair amount of physical space, plus we had an estimate as to how power would...

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