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LM4734 Datasheet(PDF) 18 Page - National Semiconductor (TI)

[Old version datasheet] Texas Instruments acquired National semiconductor.
Part No. LM4734
Description  3 Channel 20W Audio Power Amplifier with Mute and Standby
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Manufacturer  NSC [National Semiconductor (TI)]
Direct Link  http://www.national.com
Logo NSC - National Semiconductor (TI)

LM4734 Datasheet(HTML) 18 Page - National Semiconductor (TI)

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Application Information (Continued)
human ear’s sensitivity to the frequency spectra. The weight-
ing filters at the same time provide the bandwidth limiting as
discussed in the previous paragraph.
Note 17: CCIR/ARM: A Practical Noise Measurement Method; by Ray
Dolby, David Robinson and Kenneth Gundry, AES Preprint No. 1353 (F-3).
In addition to noise filtering, differing meter types give differ-
ent noise readings. Meter responses include:
RMS reading,
average responding,
peak reading, and
quasi peak reading.
Although theoretical noise analysis is derived using true
RMS based calculations, most actual measurements are
taken with ARM (Average Responding Meter) test equip-
Typical signal-to-noise figures are listed for an A-weighted
filter which is commonly used in the measurement of noise.
The shape of all weighting filters is similar, with the peak of
the curve usually occurring in the 3kHz–7kHz region.
Power op amps are sensitive to inductance in the output
leads, particularly with heavy capacitive loading. Feedback
to the input should be taken directly from the output terminal,
minimizing common inductance with the load.
Lead inductance can also cause voltage surges on the sup-
plies. With long leads to the power supply, energy is stored in
the lead inductance when the output is shorted. This energy
can be dumped back into the supply bypass capacitors when
the short is removed. The magnitude of this transient is
reduced by increasing the size of the bypass capacitor near
the IC. With at least a 20µF local bypass, these voltage
surges are important only if the lead length exceeds a couple
feet (>1µH lead inductance). Twisting together the supply
and ground leads minimizes the effect.
Mounting of the package to a heat sink must be done such
that there is sufficient pressure from the mounting screws to
insure good contact with the heat sink for efficient heat flow.
Over tightening the mounting screws will cause the package
to warp reducing contact area with the heat sink. Less
contact with the heat sink will increase the thermal resis-
tance from the package case to the heat sink (
CS) resulting
in higher operating die temperatures and possible unwanted
thermal shut down activation. Extreme over tightening of the
mounting screws will cause severe physical stress resulting
in cracked die and catastrophic IC failure. The recom-
mended mounting screw size is M3 with a maximum torque
of 50 N-cm. Additionally, it is best to use washers under the
screws to distribute the force over a wider area or a screw
with a wide flat head. To further distribute the mounting force
a solid mounting bar in front of the package and secured in
place with the two mounting screws may be used. Other
mounting options include a spring clip. If the package is
secured with pressure on the front of the package the maxi-
mum pressure on the molded plastic should not exceed
Additionally, if the mounting screws are used to force the
package into correct alignment with the heat sink, package
stress will be increased. This increase in package stress will
result in reduced contact area with the heat sink increasing
die operating temperature and possible catastrophic IC fail-

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