Products and Services

  1. RF2815: GPS Low-Noise Amplifier With Integrated Filter
    1/23/2009
    The RF2815 is a high-performance low-noise amplifier (LNA) module with integrated cellular and PCS band filtering. Developed for use in GPS receivers, this module provides an excellent combination of low noise figure, high gain, high linearity, and low power consumption which is ideal for battery-operated GPS solutions.
  2. Low Noise Amplifiers (LNAs)
    1/4/2012

    NIC introduces its Wideband LNA designed for C Band, Radar and Satcom applications. This amplifier operates in the frequency range of 4 GHz – 5 GHz, providing high gain, low Noise Figure and is built in an extremely small package size of 1.2 x 0.9 x 0.4 in. Features:1) High Gain- 23dB typ; 2) Low Noise Figure- 0.9dB typ;3) Custom designs available

  3. 1-6 GHz Positive Gain Slope Low Noise Amplifier In WaferCap SMT Package: VMMK-3603
    12/5/2011

    This low noise amplifier is ideal for 3.1-10.6 GHz UWB LNA, 3.5 and 5-6 GHz WLAN and WiMax, 10.5 GHz PMP, 802.16/802.20 BWA systems, radar systems, ECM systems, and generic IF amplifier applications.

  4. 2 - 20 GHz Limiter/Low Noise Amplifier: QPM1000
    3/27/2018

    Qorvo delivers the QPM1000 integrated limiter/low noise amplifier (LNA) designed to provide robust, high performance over the 2 – 20 GHz frequency range. The LNA features 17 dB small signal gain with gain control and > 18 dBm P1dB with a range of noise figure of 1.7 – 4 dB across frequency. Additionally, the integrated limiter delivers a robustness level of up to 4 W of incident power without performance degradation.

  5. Low-Noise Amplifiers
    5/25/2016

    TMS ITAR Free, Low Noise Amplifiers (LNAs) cover a wide range of applications but are primarily suited to communication systems including both Data-Link and Satellite Communications (Satcom) systems. The new K-Band LNA operates over a 19.2 - 21.2 GHz with 1.3 dB Noise Figure at 25°C. It is configured with a waveguide input and 2.92 output connector all in a hermetic package.

  6. General-Purpose, Low-Noise Amplifier For Diverse 1.5 To 3.0 GHz Wireless Applications: SKY67014-396LF
    5/12/2011
    Skyworks’ New Ultra Low Current, General Purpose Low Noise Amplifier for Diverse 1.5-3.0 GHz Wireless Applications. Skyworks is pleased to introduce a new LNA, the SKY67014-396LF, for battery powered receiver applications in the 450, 900 and 2400 MHz ISM bands. For more information, please visit us at IMS2011 MTT-S booth 1428, or download the available datasheet below.
  7. Ultra Low Phase Noise RF Amplifier: HX2400
    4/28/2011
    The Holzworth HX2400 is a broadband, Ultra Low Phase Noise RF Amplifier originally designed for use in laboratory and measurement applications where low phase noise and low additive jitter are critical. The proprietary circuitry allows for broadband, ultra low phase noise performance while being powered via a typical bench top power supply.
  8. Low Noise, Low Current Amplifier: SKY67015-396LF
    9/30/2013

    This low noise amplifier (LNA) covers the 0.03 to 0.3 GHz frequency range and features low NF (0.8 dB @150 MHz), 18.5 dB @150MHz gain, a flexible supply voltage from 1.8 to 5.0V, improved NF and linearity, and an adjustable supply current for higher IIP3.

  9. 20 MHz to 6 GHz Gain Block Amplifier: AM1016
    12/2/2014

    Atlanta Micro’s AM1016 is a cascadable gain block amplifier with 14 dB gain, a 2.0 dB noise figure, +30 dBm OIP3, +17 dBm P1db, a 3.3V, 48 mA supply, a -40C to +85C operating temperature, and unconditional stability. It’s operational to +1.7V and comes in a 3mm QFN package.

  10. Two Stage, High Linearity and High Gain Low-Noise Amplifier: SKY67107-306LF
    9/27/2012

    This low-noise amplifier (LNA) operates in the 2.3-2.8 GHz frequency range and features active bias and high linearity performance. In addition to the high linearity, the output stage also provides high gain. The advanced GaAs pHEMT enhancement mode front end device provides ultra-low Noise Figure. Stable performance over temperature and process variation are a direct result of the amplifier’s active bias circuitry.