|CN||Array Chip Resistors||CN||Application Guide|
|RCSM||Current Sense MELF Resistor||RCSM||Application Guide|
|RMMW||Metal Film MELF Resistor (Pulse Withstanding)||RMMW||Application Guide|
|RMMP||Metal Film MELF Precision Resistor||RMMP||Application Guide|
|DR||Metal Low Ohm Sensing Chip Resistor Type||DR||Application Guide|
|ATT||Triple Rated Power Chip Resistor||Application Guide|
|DRD||Metal Foil Low Ohm Power Chip Resistor||DRD||Application Guide|
|RMMV||Metal Film MELF Resistor, Vehicle Grade||Application Guide|
|CLG||Thick Film Low Ohm Chip Resistors(High power rating and low TCR )||Application Guide|
A chip resistor is a passive electronic component that limits the flow of direct current (DC) and alternating current (AC). One of its properties is to reduce the voltage or to keep the current within an electronic circuit constant. Resistance essentially follows the low value of ohms, and its resistance value is obtained by combining materials with a high conductivity and a low conductivity between them. The main resistive materials used in SMD resistors are Ag, Pd, RuO₂, CuNi, etc. They are used in the manufacture of common resistors, array resistors, ultra-low resistance, sulphur resistant products, high power products and environmentally friendly products.
Aillen is recognised as a leading supplier of resistive products, offering a comprehensive array of resistive components for a wide range of application requirements. Thin and thick film chip resistors, chip resistor arrays, chip resistor networks, current sensing resistors, metal strip shunts, pulse withstanding resistors, sulphur withstanding resistors, UL approved fusible resistors, high power resistors and wirewound resistors are just a few of the resistive products we have developed and designed for the flexibility of every designer.
They are used in automotive, current sensing, surge/pulse withstanding, high voltage, sulphur withstanding and fusible circuit protection applications.
Higher power densities, higher operating temperatures, lower temperature coefficients and higher operating voltages are just some of the challenges facing product designers in the future.