<address id="9fb5l"></address>

        . 24/7 Space News .




        Subscribe to our free daily newsletters



        TECH SPACE
        EPC Space announces family of space level qualified power transistors
        by Staff Writers
        Haverhill MA (SPX) Sep 30, 2020

        Rad Hard GaN discrete devices specifically designed for critical applications in the high reliability or commercial satellite space environments now available.

        EPC Space announced a family of Rad Hard enhancement mode power transistors spanning a range of 40 Volts to 300 Volts, and 4 Amperes to 30 Amperes. These power transistors demonstrate significant performance advantages over competitive siliconbased Rad Hard power MOSFETs. EPC Space technology produces devices that are smaller, have

        lower resistance, and have many times superior switching performance compared to silicon solutions. Critical spaceborne applications that benefit from this newly available performance include power supplies for satellites and mission equipment, light detection and ranging (lidar) for robotics and autonomous navigation and rendezvous docking, motor drives for robotics and instrumentation, and ion thrusters for satellite orientation and positioning as well as interplanetary propulsion of low-mass robotic vehicles.

        Beyond the performance improvement, these devices offer superior radiation hardness under heavy ions (SEE) and gamma radiation (TID). SEE immunity is guaranteed at the wafer level and EPC Space devices are manufactured in an AS9100D certified facility in the greater Boston area.

        "EPC Space is excited to bring the tremendous performance and reliability of GaN technology to the markets of defense and aerospace," said Bel Lazar, CEO.

        "We are able to offer designers a superior technology with significant space heritage as thousands of our Rad Hard GaN devices have been in orbit since January of 2019."


        Related Links
        EPC Space
        Space Technology News - Applications and Research


        Thanks for being there;
        We need your help. The SpaceDaily news network continues to grow but revenues have never been harder to maintain.

        With the rise of Ad Blockers, and Facebook - our traditional revenue sources via quality network advertising continues to decline. And unlike so many other news sites, we don't have a paywall - with those annoying usernames and passwords.

        Our news coverage takes time and effort to publish 365 days a year.

        If you find our news sites informative and useful then please consider becoming a regular supporter or for now make a one off contribution.
        SpaceDaily Monthly Supporter
        $5+ Billed Monthly


        paypal only
        SpaceDaily Contributor
        $5 Billed Once


        credit card or paypal


        TECH SPACE
        Earth's Van Allen radiation belts double as particle accelerator
        Washington DC (UPI) Sep 10, 2020
        Electrons in the radiation belts surrounding Earth can be accelerated to extreme speeds across short distances, according to a study published Thursday in the journal Nature Communications. The Earth's magnetic field traps high energy particles - mostly from the sun - in what are known as the Van Allen radiation belts, named for the astronomer who discovered them. In 2012, NASA launched a pair of spacecraft, called the Van Allen Probes, to study the mechanics of the magnetosphere. The ... read more

        Comment using your Disqus, Facebook, Google or Twitter login.



        Share this article via these popular social media networks
        del.icio.usdel.icio.us DiggDigg RedditReddit GoogleGoogle

        TECH SPACE
        NASA, US Space Force establish Foundation for broad collaboration

        Trump tech war with China changes the game for US business

        ISS moves to avoid space debris

        Be a Space Traffic Controller

        TECH SPACE
        Space Force to start flying on reused SpaceX rockets

        Blue Origin postpones Texas launch of experiments for NASA, universities

        Rocket Lab to launch commercial rideshares mission for Planet, Canon

        General Atomics delivers nuclear thermal propulsion concept to NASA

        TECH SPACE
        Could life exist deep underground on Mars

        Perseverance will use x-rays to hunt fossils

        China's Mars probe completes second orbital correction

        Study shows difficulty in finding evidence of life on Mars

        TECH SPACE
        NASA chief warns Congress about Chinese space station

        China's new carrier rocket available for public view

        China sends nine satellites into orbit by sea launch

        Chinese spacecraft launched mystery object into space before returning to Earth

        TECH SPACE
        Swarm announces pricing for world's lowest-cost satellite communications network

        Machine-learning nanosats to inform global trade

        NanoAvionics launches second satellite for Lacuna Space's growing IoT satellite constellation

        ESA brings space industry together online

        TECH SPACE
        Satcom to foster resilient digital systems

        Arianespace to resume OneWeb constellation deployment

        NOAA'S GOES-T satellite undergoes testing to simulate launch and orbit conditions

        Chromium steel was first made in ancient Persia

        TECH SPACE
        Let them eat rocks

        Evolution of radio-resistance is more complicated than previously thought

        Water on exoplanet cloud tops could be found with hi-tech instrumentation

        Professor verifies centuries-old conjecture about the formation of the Solar System

        TECH SPACE
        JPL meets unique challenge, delivers radar hardware for Jupiter Mission

        Astronomers characterize Uranian moons using new imaging analysis

        Jupiter's moons could be warming each other

        Atomistic modelling probes the behavior of matter at the center of Jupiter













        The content herein, unless otherwise known to be public domain, are Copyright 1995-2021 - Space Media Network. All websites are published in Australia and are solely subject to Australian law and governed by Fair Use principals for news reporting and research purposes. AFP, UPI and IANS news wire stories are copyright Agence France-Presse, United Press International and Indo-Asia News Service. ESA news reports are copyright European Space Agency. All NASA sourced material is public domain. Additional copyrights may apply in whole or part to other bona fide parties. All articles labeled "by Staff Writers" include reports supplied to Space Media Network by industry news wires, PR agencies, corporate press officers and the like. Such articles are individually curated and edited by Space Media Network staff on the basis of the report's information value to our industry and professional readership. Advertising does not imply endorsement, agreement or approval of any opinions, statements or information provided by Space Media Network on any Web page published or hosted by Space Media Network. General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) Statement Our advertisers use various cookies and the like to deliver the best ad banner available at one time. All network advertising suppliers have GDPR policies (Legitimate Interest) that conform with EU regulations for data collection. By using our websites you consent to cookie based advertising. If you do not agree with this then you must stop using the websites from May 25, 2018. Privacy Statement. Additional information can be found here at About Us.


        一晚破了3个处