Texas Instruments Introduce DP83TD510E, Ethernet Physical Layer

By Perry Cohen

Associate Editor

Embedded Computing Design

October 09, 2020

News

Texas Instruments introduced the DP83TD510E, an ethernet physical layer (PHY) that is able to transmit 10 Mbps ethernet signals up to 1.7 km through a single paif of twisted wires.

Texas Instruments introduced the DP83TD510E, an ethernet physical layer (PHY) that is able to transmit 10 Mbps ethernet signals up to 1.7 km through a single pair of twisted wires.

It’s extended cable reach is 1.5 km greater compared to the 200m requirement of the IEEE 802.3cg 10BASE-T1L single-pair Ethernet specification. The length assists designers to extend the reach of industrial communications.

Further, the PHY helps designers to implement a single communications network ranging from the controller to edge node. This makes it possible to transmit full-duplex data over a single pair of twisted wires. Because of this, designers can simplify network management while improving system control and interoperability in long-distance applications.

The DP83TD510E was developed for the use in ethernet advanced physical layer (APL) systems. Ethernet-APL is a specification based on the IEEE 802.3.cg 10BASE-T1L standard, which was developed to to speed the implementation process of ethernet networking in automation systems with intrinsic safety requirements.

Additionally it’s ultra-low power consumption, which is less than 45 mW at 1 V p2p, allows for additional power margins that can be shifted to other critical circuits.

For more information, visit www.ti.com.

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Perry Cohen, associate editor for Embedded Computing Design, is responsible for web content editing and creation, podcast production, and social media efforts. Perry has been published on both local and national news platforms including KTAR.com (Phoenix), ArizonaSports.com (Phoenix), AZFamily.com, Cronkite News, and MLB/MiLB among others. Perry received a BA in Journalism from the Walter Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communications at Arizona State university.

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