From: email@example.com (Mark Zenier)
Subject: Re: Chip Info AM9709CN through AM97C11CN
Date: Sat, 7 Dec 2002 19:18:02 GMT
Organization: Eskimo North www.eskimo.com (800) 246-6874
References: <3DEEBEC4.firstname.lastname@example.org> <3DF15843.email@example.com>
NNTP-Posting-Date: 7 Dec 2002 20:05:51 GMT
In article <3DF15843.firstname.lastname@example.org>,
Robert Strand wrote:
>> In the selection guide table in the 1980 National Linear book, The AM9709,
>> '10, '11, '12 are dual numbered as AH5009, '10, '11, '12. (That book
>> also says that the 1980 era datasheets for analog switches are in the
>> Special Functions and/or FET databooks). A shared datasheet for the
>> AH5010, '11, '12 is in the 1995 Data Acq. book, so the datasheet may be
>> on their web site.
>Thanks for your help on this Mark, it's making more sense now. I have the
>AH5010,'11,'12 data sheet but wasn't sure if it was the same thing or a
>later similar device.
>> The AM97C09, 'C10, 'C11, 'C12 have seperate entries in the 1980 linear
>> databook table, with the logic drive level listed as CMOS.
>I'm still a little confused on the C's. The 1995 AH50xx data sheet shows
>the AH5010 and AH5012 being 5V logic, and the AH5011 being 15V logic (the
>AH5009 is no longer shown but was presumably 15V logic based on the missing
>table entry). Now, based on the 1980 info, AH5009=AM9709 and
>AH5011=AM9711, so this *implies* the AM9709 and AM9711 are also CMOS making
>the C versions AM97C09 and AM97C11 superfluous, which seems odd.
Ah, a flash of insight. Back then CMOS wasn't 5 volts. More like
anywhere in the range of 5-15 volts. Whereas TTL uses the 2.4 volt
threshold. Looking at the table, the C versions also use about 2/3
the power of the non-C parts. Anybody have the 1980 National Special
Functions databook? Or judging from the part numbers, a old AMD Linear
Mark Zenier email@example.com Washington State resident