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ADXRS401_15 Datasheet(Arkusz danych) 10 Page - Analog Devices

Numer części ADXRS401_15
Szczegółowy opis  75/s Single Chip Yaw Rate Gyro with Signal Conditioning
Pobierz  12 Pages
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Producent  AD [Analog Devices]
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The ADXRS401’s RATEOUT signal is nonratiometric (that is,
neither the null voltage nor the rate sensitivity is proportional to
the supply). Rather, they are nominally constant for dc supply
changes within the 4.75 V to 5.25 V operating range. If the
ADXRS401 is used with a supply-ratiometric ADC, the
ADXRS401’s 2.5 V output can be converted and used to make
corrections in software for the supply variations.
Null adjustment is possible by injecting a suitable current to
SUMJ (1C, 2C). Simply add a suitable resistor to either the
ground or the positive supply. The nominal 2.5 V null is for a
symmetrical swing range at RATEOUT (1B, 2A). In some
applications, a nonsymmetrical output swing may be suitable.
If a resistor is connected to the positive supply, supply
disturbances may reflect some null instability. Avoid digital
supply noise, particularly in this case (see the Supply and
Common Considerations section).
The resistor value to use is approximately:
VNULL0 is the unadjusted zero rate output, and VNULL1 is the target
null value. If the initial value is below the desired value, the
resistor should terminate on common or ground. If it is above
the desired value, the resistor should terminate on the 5 V
supply. Values typically are in the 1 MΩ to 5 MΩ range.
If an external resistor is used across RATEOUT and SUMJ, the
parallel equivalent value is substituted into the above equation.
Note that the resistor value is an estimate since it assumes
VCC = 5.0 V and VSUMJ = 2.5 V.
The ADXRS401 includes a self-test feature that stimulates each
of the sensing structures and associated electronics in the same
manner, as if subjected to angular rate. It is activated by
standard logic high levels applied to inputs ST1 (5F, 5G), ST2
(4F, 4G), or both. ST1 causes the voltage at RATEOUT to
change about −0.800 V, and ST2 causes an opposite +0.800 V.
Activating both ST1 and ST2 simultaneously is not damaging.
Because ST1 and ST2 are not necessarily closely matched,
actuating both simultaneously may result in an apparent null
bias shift.
The sign convention used is that lateral acceleration is positive
in the direction from Pin Column A to Pin Column G of the
package. That is, a device has positive sensitivity if its voltage
output increases when the row of Pins 2A to 6A are tipped
under the row 2G to 6G in the Earth’s gravity.
There are two effects of concern: shifts in the static null and
induced null noise. Scale factor is not significantly affected until
acceleration reaches several hundred meters per second
Vibration rectification for frequencies up to 20 kHz is of the
order of 0.00002(°/s)/(m/s2)2 in the primary axis and
0.0003(°/s)/(m/s2)2 for acceleration applied along a diagonal of
the lid. It is not significantly dependent on frequency, and has
been verified up to 300 m/s2 rms.
Linear vibration spectral density near the 14 kHz sensor
resonance translates into output noise. In order to have a
significant effect, the vibration must be within the angular rate
bandwidth (typically ±40 Hz of the resonance), so it takes
considerable high frequency vibration to have any effect.
Away from the 14 kHz resonance, the effect is not discernible,
except for vibration frequencies within the angular rate pass
band. The in-band effect can be seen in Figure 17. This is the
result of the static g-sensitivity. The specimen used for Figure 17
had a g-sensitivity of 0.15 °/s/g and its total in-band noise
degraded from 3 mV rms to 5 mV rms for the specified
vibration. The effect of broadband vibration up is shown in
Figure 18 and Figure 19.
The output noise of the part falls away in accordance with the
output low-pass filter and does not contain any spikes greater
than 1% of the low frequency noise. A typical noise spectrum is
shown in Figure 16.
Figure 16. Noise Spectral Density at RATEOUT – BW = 4Hz

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