what IC is this?

Discussion in 'General Electronics Chat' started by ljbp, Dec 28, 2011.

  1. ljbp

    Thread Starter New Member

    Dec 28, 2011
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  2. jimkeith

    Active Member

    Oct 26, 2011
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    To me it looked like a transistor so, I googled: surface mount transistor identification
    This led me to: elektronik.googlecode.com/files/SMD_Catalog222.pdf
    Under "GG" there were 3 choices--since it appears to be a SOT89, I googled: BAW79C
    This led me to alldatasheet.com--in the middle of the page click on the link: BAW79C to view the pdf file
    Sure looks like the correct one--hopefully, that is all that is wrong with your board

    The "47K" could indicate a date or lot code ???
     
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  3. Jotto

    Member

    Apr 1, 2011
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    I didn't look up the part, but it could also use a 47k internal resistor.
     
  4. DerStrom8

    Well-Known Member

    Feb 20, 2011
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    A resistor with 4 pins? I think a transistor is more likely. Besides, SMD resistors use number codes to give the value. I have yet to find one that simply says 47K for a 47 kilohm resistor.

    Personally, I'd agree with Jim on this one.
     
  5. djsfantasi

    AAC Fanatic!

    Apr 11, 2010
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    If you do look up the part, jimkeith's process leads you to a description of a dual-Silicon Switching Diodes SMD part (For high-speed switching High breakdown voltage Common cathode). Not resistors; not transistors.
     
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  6. Lundwall_Paul

    Member

    Oct 18, 2011
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    Try the attached data sheet. I believe HY57V641620 is the base number everything after that is package leads....
     
  7. SgtWookie

    Expert

    Jul 17, 2007
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    Paul,
    The datasheet you attached is for an IC that has 54 pins. That's just 50 more pins than the package in question.

    For the SMD references I have, BAW79C is the only device that has the same package, and as has already been reported it's a dual diode 200v common cathode.

    But, my reference is a couple years old, and it's possible that a manufacturer used GG for another part. What causes me consternation is that the reference designator is Q903; the leading Q normally indicates a transistor of some variety; this reference designator should begin with "D". However, Q901 is the same part, so if one is careful, Q901 could be removed at the same time and tested.
     
  8. t06afre

    AAC Fanatic!

    May 11, 2009
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    My Turuta SMD-codes data book have these marked as GG and SOT-89 package
    GG 2SA1369-G Si-pnp AF-Drv, 30V, 1.5A, 500mW, B=400..800, 90MHz SOT-89
    GG BAW79C Si-diode Dual, Sw, 2x200V, 1A, <1000ns SOT-89
    GG RT9161A-45CX LVR-IC LDO, 4.5V±2%, 500mA SOT-89​
    GG– RT9161A-45PX LVR-IC LDO, 4.5V±2%, 500mA
    I found the 2SA1369 data sheet here http://www.datasheetcatalog.org/datasheets2/15/151654_1.pdf It looks kind of correct. Without saying it is your component 100%.
     
    Last edited: Dec 28, 2011
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  9. SgtWookie

    Expert

    Jul 17, 2007
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    Just going by the reference designator I'd say that the 2SA1369 is a better match.
     
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  10. ljbp

    Thread Starter New Member

    Dec 28, 2011
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    And the winners of the Mistery IC Award are (drumroll please) t06afre and SgtWookie.

    At first I also thought it could be a BAW79C but after testing the IC it was clear that it wasn't a diode switch but a pnp.

    It's a 2SA1369 for sure. I already replaced it and everything is ok now.

    Many thanks to everyone for the amazing help.
    Lino
     
  11. SgtWookie

    Expert

    Jul 17, 2007
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    Excellent! Thanks for letting us know it works.
     
  12. Lundwall_Paul

    Member

    Oct 18, 2011
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    Thanks for the correction I was looking at the above it the one without the big red circle.
     
  13. thatoneguy

    AAC Fanatic!

    Feb 19, 2009
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    The codes are the one thing that really bug me about SMD.

    Many times, transistors are too small to write anything on, other than a microstamped letter, which is nearly useless.

    Or nothing at all, like the ones to the right of the transistor in question in the original image.
     
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