More miles, fewer wires in future electric vehicles
Our new wireless BMS solution eliminates bulky wiring in electric vehicles, creating new opportunities to improve driving range and reliability.
Accelerating wireless connectivity for a changing world
From remote work to home-based education, wireless connectivity has become an integral part of our lives – and the pace of change will continue to accelerate. “Recent events have taken an enormous toll on people and economies around the world, but they also illustrate the importance of connectivity for how we live, learn and work,” said Mattias Lange, general manager for Embedded Connectivity Solutions. “This technology has allowed us to stay nimble and to adapt and succeed in a world that is ever-changing.”
Driving the electric vehicle evolution with GaN
Electric and hybrid-electric vehicles that incorporate our latest gallium nitride (GaN) solution will charge faster and drive farther, removing barriers to their widespread adoption.
Journey of innovation
A “Just do It” attitude is exactly what was required of the TI mmWave R&D team during their nine-year innovation journey to create a technology that made it possible to integrate affordable mmWave radar systems into mid-to-low-end vehicles to improve safety. This is the inside story.
Imagine a low-cost radar sensor that could be affixed to a firefighter's helmet to detect an unconscious or incapacitated person through walls and smoke. Thanks to our company's engineers who created the world's first millimeter-wave radar system on chip, our customers can integrate radar sensing technology into an array of applications that improve safety on the road and in factories, and could even help firefighters save lives.
The chip that changed the world
TIer Jack Kilby’s invention of the integrated circuit, plus decades of subsequent innovation, demonstrate our passion to create a better world by making electronics more affordable through semiconductors.
Doing more with less power
Our insatiable appetite for electricity – from data servers to vehicle electrification to the Industrial Internet of Things – brings challenges to pack more power in smaller spaces, all while reducing system costs. “Helping the world do more with less power is critical, because our desire for more data and more connected devices is not slowing down,” said Steve Lambouses, vice president and general manager of High Voltage Power.
The art of persistence
Xiaolin sees networks everywhere. They’re in everything from smart electric grids to the connectivity that makes our modern homes, offices, factories, hospitals and vehicles possible. As a technical leader, Xiaolin has made significant contributions to data networks. But she also focuses on strengthening a network of women engineers whom she has mentored and coached.
When it comes online in 2027, the Square Kilometer Array telescope project will give astronomers access to more deep-space data than ever before. But a quarter billionth of a second threatened to derail the project. The National Research Council of Canada and TI partnered to solve the challenge with our new high-speed data converter.