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

Manufacturers

Daishinku Corp  Profile

Please click HERE to visit the official Daishinku Corp website

Daishinku Corp  Company Overview

Daishinku Corp. was founded in 1959 as Daiwa Shinku Kogyosho to manufacture electronic components. Mass production of crystal resonators began in 1965. Today, Daishinku grows synthetic quartz crystals of high quality, and manufactures crystal products for a wide variety of applications.

Daishinku Corp  Products

The types of products manufactured by Daishinku Corp include SMD Crystal Resonators, Crystal Resonators, Crystal Oscillators, Monolithic Crystal Filters, and Optical Quartz Products.

Daishinku Corp Datasheets

Search for datasheets by Daishinku Corp part number

DSCC National Stock Number (NSN) Search

Cross reference military-grade Daishinku Corp part numbers by National Stock Number.

QML/QPL Part Search

Cross reference military-grade Daishinku Corp products by QML or QPL qualification.

Standard Microcircuit Cross Reference

Cross reference military-grade Daishinku Corp products by SMD or MIL-M-38510 part number or specification.

Search for Daishinku Corp Products.

Click HERE to browse our Product Catalog or to search our live, realtime inventory database for the Daishinku Corp products you need.

  • Telephone
  • E-mail

Company News

Welcome!

Please let us know how we can help!

Industry News

  • NXP Readying 'Whole Vehicle' Platform NXP Semiconductors announced a new automotive processing platform, designed for OEMs and tier ones to maximize re-use of codes, software and common capabilities across vehicle domains, applications and SoCs.HERE
  • Future Auto Radar Goes Back to Analog Metawave, spun out of PARC, thinks that it can alter what the automotive industry perceives as the "limitations" of conventional radars, by using metamaterial-based analog beam-forming and AI engine built into a complete radar package.HERE
  • Elektrobit Targets ECU Overload in Cars While the automotive industry today faces many challenges, two stand out: How do automakers deal with the proliferation of codes, software and data? Can conventional ECUs - presumably hundreds already packed into a single vehicle - handle this digital mob scene?HERE