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'[PIC] 20I vs 20 Question'
2000\06\07@163211 by Clark, John

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What is the difference between these two parts (i.e. what does the "I"
denote)?  I suspect the package, but I can't find any information on it in
the data sheets.
16F84A-20/P
16F84A-20I/P

John Clark
Indianapolis, IN

2000\06\07@164001 by l.allen

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> What is the difference between these two parts (i.e. what does the "I"
> denote)?  I suspect the package, but I can't find any information on it in
> the data sheets.
> 16F84A-20/P
> 16F84A-20I/P
>
> John Clark
> Indianapolis, IN

Look under "Temperature Range" in the package labelling info...
"I' denotes industrial and means it is spec'ed -40degC to +85degC
as compared to the commercial (no letter) 0 to +70degC


_____________________________

Lance Allen
Technical Officer
Uni of Auckland
Psych Dept
New Zealand

http://www.psych.auckland.ac.nz

_____________________________

2000\06\07@164208 by M. Adam Davis

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In the last few pages of the data sheet there is a page telling you the package
markings.

In this case, the I denotes industrial Temp specs.  The P denotes a plastic DIP
package, 20 is the max speed (MHz), and the A indicates that this chip uses die
revision A (the first revision after the original production version)

The lack of the I indicates a commercial temperature version.

I hope this helps!

-Adam

"Clark, John" wrote:
>
> What is the difference between these two parts (i.e. what does the "I"
> denote)?  I suspect the package, but I can't find any information on it in
> the data sheets.
> 16F84A-20/P
> 16F84A-20I/P
>
> John Clark
> Indianapolis, IN

2000\06\08@173031 by Daniel Hart

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I is the Industrial Package - i.e. industrial temperature range of -40C to
+85C
They cost more.
Look on the "Product Identification" sheet on your data sheet
Dan (I love the easy ones) Hart

----- Original Message -----
From: "Clark, John" <spam_OUTJohnCTakeThisOuTspamININ.COM>
To: <.....PICLISTKILLspamspam@spam@MITVMA.MIT.EDU>
Sent: Wednesday, June 07, 2000 4:30 PM
...

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