Silicon Designs announces Model 2210 series accelerometers | Automation.com

Silicon Designs announces Model 2210 series accelerometers

February 132017
Silicon Designs announces Model 2210 series accelerometers

February 13, 2017 – Silicon Designs  announced the added versatility of its Model 2210 Series, to include measurement capabilities on one, two, or three orthogonal axes.

The Model 2210 accelerometer modules integrate a MEMS VC accelerometer chip with low-impedance buffering for measurements. When used with a Silicon Designs mounting block, such as the Model 2330-BLK, the Model 2210 can effectively measure on either one, two, or three axes, allowing for the specification of a single part number for multiple requirements, thereby reducing in-house inventory counts.

Offered in ranges from ±2 to ±400 g, the Silicon Designs Model 2210 Series generates two analog voltage outputs which vary in response to applied acceleration. Customers can utilize either single-ended or differential output, the latter of which doubles accelerometer sensitivity over single-ended versions. The sensitive axis of the Model 2210 is perpendicular to the package bottom, with positive acceleration defined as a force pushing on the bottom of that package.  Output scale factor is independent from the supply voltage of +8 to +32V.  At zero acceleration, differential output voltage is nominally 0 VDC; at full scale, ±4 VDC. 

Sensing elements of the Model 2210 are packaged within an anodized epoxy sealed aluminum housing, occupying a total footprint of one square inch. Their design features a four-wire connection and internal voltage regulator, which minimizes supply voltage variation effects.  Units are relatively insensitive to temperature changes and feature self-calibration. All Silicon Designs accelerometer modules and chips are 100% designed, developed and manufactured at the company’s global corporate headquarters and MEMS fabrication facility near Seattle, Washington, USA.

Model 2210 MEMS VC accelerometer modules are designed for lower frequency vibration testing requirements, including vibration analysis, machinery control, modal analysis, robotics and crash testing. They may be specified within a variety of aerospace, automotive, defense, energy, industrial, and test & measurement applications.
 

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