App note: Technical guide to surface mount resistors

Posted on Sunday, March 18th, 2012 in app notes by DP

Here is a technical guide to surface mount resistors from Panasonic. It covers the theory behind various resistor materials and the manufacturing processes. Tables illustrate specifications for different types of resistors, and explain the failure mechanisms for them.

Fixed resistors are principal electronic components composed electronic circuit. They are developed with demands of various electronic circuits and used. This technical guide is summarized the application technique about surface mount resistors used for electric machine and tools, especially, which need high density mount in these fixed resistors.

This entry was posted on Sunday, March 18th, 2012 at 11:00 pm and is filed under app notes. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0 feed. You can skip to the end and leave a response. Pinging is currently not allowed.

3 Responses to “App note: Technical guide to surface mount resistors”

  1. Rohit de Sa says:

    Downloaded the tech note hoping to learn something, only to be confronted by a wall of poorly translated text. Chinglish…..or maybe since Panasonic is Japanese, Jinglish? :-)

    • Sleepwalker says:

      Yes, I’ve got to say that I spotted the same thing just by trying to read the intro text. I can’t say my Japanese is anything like as good as their English, but this is a multi-billion dollar company, you’d think they would have a few decent translators or engineers who are fluent in Engrish.

  2. Sleepwalker says:

    Also looks like Fig 2. is wrongly listed as Thick film, where the diagram suggests it’s supposed to be Thin film.

Leave a Reply

Notify me of followup comments via e-mail. You can also subscribe without commenting.

Recent Comments

  • Drone: So these go for around $330 USD and NO published calibration procedure online or otherwise? Given what's inside - I don't think I'll be considering...
  • Pekka Akselin: This is ridiculous!? :-) We are back at 256(!) byte EPROMs that needed multiple, a handful, of voltages to run! :-(
  • KH: Let's try a back-of-envelope calc balancing energies. From MCP1700 datasheet, there are graphs for a 200mA load step. Estimate the energy shortfall as 12uJ. Say...
  • Daniel: It's been a week and my comment is still awaiting moderation. Apparently the CIA doesn't want their involvement known?
  • KH: Agree, so okay, I guess he must have learned from somewhere. 100nF and 1000uF is so far apart, that was jarring; it's more magic incantation...