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


NIC Components  Profile

Please click HERE to visit the official NIC Components website

NIC Components  Company Overview

NIC Components Corporation, in association with Nippon Industries Co. Ltd is a designer, manufacturer and worldwide supplier of passive components. NIC was established in 1975 as a manufacturer of aluminum electrolytic capacitors; NIC has developed into a major supplier of capacitors, resistors, magnetics and specialty products.

NIC Components  Products

The types of products manufactured by NIC Components include Aluminum Electrolytic Capacitors, Ceramic Capacitors, Film Capacitors, Tantalum Electrolytic Capacitors, Thick Film Resistive Products, Inductors, Ferrite Beads, Thermistors, Varistors, and Rectifier Diodes.

NIC Components Datasheets

Search for datasheets by NIC Components part number

DSCC National Stock Number (NSN) Search

Cross reference military-grade NIC Components part numbers by National Stock Number.

QML/QPL Part Search

Cross reference military-grade NIC Components products by QML or QPL qualification.

Standard Microcircuit Cross Reference

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

Search for NIC Components Products.

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

  • Telephone
  • E-mail

Company News


Please let us know how we can help!

Industry News

  • IBM Watson AI XPrize Adds Wild-Card Round A year into the competition, the $5 million, open-goal IBM Watson AI XPrize has added a wild-card round to accept projects at the leading edge of artificial-intelligence research.HERE
  • ASML Continues to Ramp EUV Shipments Lithography tool vendor says it shipped three more next-generation extreme ultraviolet lithography tools, bringing total for the year to six.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