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Posted on Nov 27, 2013
One of the biggest annoyances in any SPICE-based simulator occurs when you run a simulation and receive back a convergence error with loads of node voltages and currents to sift through and figure out where it all went wrong. It stops your simulation dead in its tracks and requires you to loosen the tolerances in the simulation in order to continue on.
Posted on Oct 23, 2013
Graphing the Open Loop Gain of a circuit can be a challenging and time consuming task in PSpice because of a few difficulties with the tool that have been overcome in the latest hotfix (V16.6 S017).
Posted on Oct 7, 2013
PSpice 16.6 now provides IBIS model simulation capability. This often requested feature supports: SPICE circuit generation for all IBIS versions, Support for V-T curves, Analog simulation of XNets (use Advanced Analysis tools for smoke analysis on bypass components).
Posted on Sep 30, 2013
Getting your circuit to give the results that you want can sometimes be a very difficult task. If you have specific behaviors that you would like your circuit to adhere to or if you have a set of data points that you’d like your output to match exactly, it can be challenging and time consuming to tune your circuit to meet those requirements. The Optimizer tool in PSpice Advanced Analysis makes quick work of these types of problems by using its solving engine to get right to the results that you need.
Posted on May 13, 2013
Just a brief blog today to make sure you were aware that PSpice 16.6 now provides 64-bit data precision by default. This ensures a higher precision compared to the 32-bit data. For example, when a very small amplitude voltage is superimposed on a large voltage, the resulting voltage loses its resolution, displaying staircase waveforms. With 64-bit precision, for the same signal, a perfect ramp waveform is displayed.
Posted on Mar 20, 2013
Feedback regulation loops are widely used by power electronic designers. It is one of the most important and sensitive parts of a power supply circuit. An incorrect feedback loop design may cause oscillations in the circuit, and also increase the output voltage drops. In order to achieve a stable and tight regulation in the output, it is important to have a correct feedback loop.
Posted on Oct 12, 2012
Check out this informative article from Electronic Design.

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