The AD8230 is a low drift, differential sampling, precision instrumentation amplifier. Auto-zeroing reduces offset voltage drift to less than 50 nV/°C. The AD8230 is well-suited for thermocouple and bridge transducer applications. The AD8230’s high CMR of 110 dB (minimum) rejects line noise in measurements where the sensor is far from the instrumentation. The 16 V rail-to-rail, common-mode input range is useful for noisy environments where ground potentials vary by several volts. Low frequency noise is kept to a minimal 3 μV p-p, making the AD8230 perfect for applications requiring the utmost dc precision. Moreover, the AD8230 maintains its high performance over the extended industrial temperature range of −40°C to +125°C.
Two external resistors are used to program the gain. By using matched external resistors, the gain stability of the AD8230 is much higher than instrumentation amplifiers that use a single resistor to set the gain. In addition to allowing users to program the gain between 101 and 1000, users can adjust the output offset voltage.
The AD8230 is versatile yet simple to use. Its auto-zeroing topology significantly minimizes the input and output transients typical of commutating or chopper instrumentation amplifiers. The AD8230 operates on ±4 V to ±8 V (+8 V to +16 V) supplies and is available in an 8-lead SOIC.
Data Sheet, Rev. B, 9/07
|Title||Content Type||File Type|
|AD8230: 16 V Rail-to-Rail, Zero-Drift, Precision Instrumentation Amplifier Data Sheet (Rev B, 09/2007) (pdf, 421 kB)||Data Sheets|
|AN-282: Fundamentals of Sampled Data Systems (pdf, 2131 kB)||Application Notes|
|AN-671: Reducing RFI Rectification Errors in In-Amp Circuits (pdf, 208 kB)||Application Notes|
|A Designer's Guide to Instrumentation Amplifiers (3rd Edition)||Design Handbooks||HTML|
Which ADC Architecture Is Right for Your Application?
by Walt Kester, Analog Devices, Inc. (Analog Dialogue, Vol 39, June 2005)
(doc, 75 kB)
A wide variety of electronic applications, especially those involving very small input signals, require signal paths with very low offset voltage and offset voltage drift over time and temperature.
High-performance Adder Uses Instrumentation Amplifiers
Make an adder circuit using instrumentation amplifiers to increase input impedance.
|The AD8221 - Setting a New Industry Standard for Instrumentation Amplifiers (pdf, 582 kB)||Technical Articles|
Input Filter Prevents Instrumentation-amp RF-Rectification Errors
by Charles Kitchin, Lew Counts, and Moshe Gerstenhaber, Analog Devices, Inc. (EDN, 11/13/2003)
|Applying Instrumentation Amplifiers Effectively: The Importance of an Input Ground Return (pdf, 508 kB)||Technical Documentation|
|Achieving High Accuracy System Designs with Zero-drift Amplifiers||Overview||HTML|
|Zero-Drift Amplifiers (pdf, 0)||Overview|
|Leading Inside Advertorials: Applying Instrumentation Amplifiers EffectivelyThe Importance of an Input Ground Return (pdf, 121 kB)||Overview|
|RAQs index||Rarely Asked Questions||HTML|
|Glossary of EE Terms||Glossary||HTML|
Symbols and Footprints— Analog Devices offers Symbols & Footprints which are compatible with a large set of today’s CAD systems for broader and easier support.
The USA list pricing shown is for BUDGETARY USE ONLY, shown in United States dollars (FOB USA per unit for the stated volume), and is subject to change. International prices may differ due to local duties, taxes, fees and exchange rates. For volume-specific price or delivery quotes, please contact your local Analog Devices, Inc. sales office or authorized distributor. Pricing displayed for Evaluation Boards and Kits is based on 1-piece pricing.