Home ] Up ]

White Papers




Model 216800 32 Channel Analog Multiplexer

2 banks of 32 channels each switched in a low leakage design.

Passband: 0 to 1 MHz
Crosstalk: 50 dB, 0 to 1 MHz
Leakage current: +/- 100 pA, Max
Channel Off Isolation: 50 dB, 0 to 1 MHz
Channel On Resistance: 100 Ohms, Max
Input Signal Range: +/- 10 Volts, Max
Contact Type: Break before Make
Switching Time: 1 mS, Max
Control Logic: TTL Level, Standard
Power Supply: +5Vdc, +/- 15 Vdc
Environmental: 0 - 50 Deg. C, 10 to 95% RH


The multiplexer was specifically designed for low current/low charge switching applications. It is ideally suited to the routing of signals from arrayed detectors such as SWIC's and HARP's. The device is currently being applied at BNL in the LINAC injection line and the low energy beam transport line to route signals from detectors to instrumentation modules.


The gated integrator is fabricated using a 5 signal layer multilayer printed circuit board. Controlled impedance traces, and effective guarding and shielding provide uniform characteristics across all channels. Control and signal lines are segregated to minimize interaction. The board is coated with a high impedance, low loss material with a low absorption characteristic. All power supply lines are filtered, and active IC's are bypassed. The integrator is housed in a 6U X 7HP x 220mm aluminum enclosure with integral shielding. All enclosure components are clear irridited to provide mechanical protection and conductivity for maximum shielding effectiveness.


ATL can provide customization of its products, or the development of new products to meet specific customer requirements. Form factor, panel nomenclature and system integration are but a few examples of what changes can be requested. ATL is prepared to provide these services in a cost-effective manner and in a timely fashion.



                                               Home ] Up ] News ] Contents ] White Papers ] Search ] Feedback ] FAQs ]

Copyright (C) 2005 - 2006, ATL, Inc.                             Last modified: January 04, 2006