• My RFQ Activity
  • Cart
  • Register
  • |
  • |

Manufacturers

Chipcon - Texas Instruments  Profile

Please click HERE to visit the official Chipcon - Texas Instruments website

Chipcon - Texas Instruments  Company Overview

Chipcon is a leading international semiconductor company designing, producing and marketing high-performance standard radio frequency integrated circuits (RF-ICs) for use in a variety of wireless applications. Chipcon's RF-IC products represent years of extensive research in the design of low-cost radios in standard CMOS and BiCMOS technologies.

In January, 2006, Texas Instruments completed the acquisition of Chipcon AS.

Chipcon - Texas Instruments  Products

The types of products manufactured by Chipcon - Texas Instruments include RF Transmitter ICs and RF Receiver ICs.

Chipcon - Texas Instruments Datasheets

Search for datasheets by Chipcon - Texas Instruments part number

DSCC National Stock Number (NSN) Search

Cross reference military-grade Chipcon - Texas Instruments part numbers by National Stock Number.

QML/QPL Part Search

Cross reference military-grade Chipcon - Texas Instruments products by QML or QPL qualification.

Standard Microcircuit Cross Reference

Cross reference military-grade Chipcon - Texas Instruments products by SMD or MIL-M-38510 part number or specification.

Search for Chipcon - Texas Instruments Products.

Click HERE to browse our Product Catalog or to search our live, realtime inventory database for the Chipcon - Texas Instruments products you need.

  • Telephone
  • E-mail

Company News

Welcome!

Please let us know how we can help!

Industry News

  • Samsung Finds its Online Voice Samsung made Bixby the heart of its developer event, but it faces stiff challenges competing with machine-learning and voice services from Web rivals.HERE
  • Leaker of TSMC Secrets Joins SMIC as Co-CEO Liang Mong-song, a former employee at TSMC who leaked process technology to Samsung several years ago, has joined China's SMIC as co-CEO.HERE
  • This Garment Pattern Could Power Biosensor Nets Georgia Tech used flexible conducting polymers and Hilbert-curve-based, paper-printed circuit patterns in a proof of concept for thermoelectric fabrics that could power biosensors.HERE