XC7A35T-2FGG484I new original integrated circuit XC7A35T IC chip electronic components microchip professional BOM matching

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 Product Attributes

Category Integrated Circuits (ICs)


FPGAs (Field Programmable Gate Array)

Mfr AMD Xilinx
Series Artix-7
Package Tray
Product Status Active
Number of LABs/CLBs 2600
Number of Logic Elements/Cells 33280
Total RAM Bits 1843200
Number of I/O 250
Voltage – Supply 0.95V ~ 1.05V
Mounting Type Surface Mount
Operating Temperature -40°C ~ 100°C (TJ)
Package / Case 484-BBGA
Supplier Device Package 484-FBGA (23×23)
Base Product Number XC7A35

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Documents & Media

Datasheets Artix-7 FPGAs Datasheet

7 Series FPGA Overview

7 Series FPGAs PCB Design Guide

Environmental Information Xilinx REACH211 Cert

Xiliinx RoHS Cert

Featured Product USB104 A7 Artix-7 FPGA Development Board

Arty A7-100T and 35T with RISC-V

Artix®-7 FPGA

Environmental & Export Classifications

RoHS Status ROHS3 Compliant
Moisture Sensitivity Level (MSL) 3 (168 Hours)
REACH Status REACH Unaffected
HTSUS 8542.39.0001

Integrated circuit

An integrated circuit or monolithic integrated circuit (also referred to as an IC, a chip, or a microchip) is a set of electronic circuits on one small flat piece (or “chip”) of semiconductor material, usually siliconLarge numbers of tiny MOSFETs (metal–oxide–semiconductor field-effect transistors) integrate into a small chip. This results in circuits that are orders of magnitude smaller, faster, and less expensive than those constructed of discrete electronic components. The IC’s mass production capability, reliability, and building-block approach to integrated circuit design has ensured the rapid adoption of standardized ICs in place of designs using discrete transistors. ICs are now used in virtually all electronic equipment and have revolutionized the world of electronicsComputersmobile phones and other home appliances are now inextricable parts of the structure of modern societies, made possible by the small size and low cost of ICs such as modern computer processors and microcontrollers.

Very-large-scale integration was made practical by technological advancements in metal–oxide–silicon (MOS) semiconductor device fabrication. Since their origins in the 1960s, the size, speed, and capacity of chips have progressed enormously, driven by technical advances that fit more and more MOS transistors on chips of the same size – a modern chip may have many billions of MOS transistors in an area the size of a human fingernail. These advances, roughly following Moore’s law, make the computer chips of today possess millions of times the capacity and thousands of times the speed of the computer chips of the early 1970s.

ICs have two main advantages over discrete circuits: cost and performance. The cost is low because the chips, with all their components, are printed as a unit by photolithography rather than being constructed one transistor at a time. Furthermore, packaged ICs use much less material than discrete circuits. Performance is high because the IC’s components switch quickly and consume comparatively little power because of their small size and proximity. The main disadvantage of ICs is the high cost of designing them and fabricating the required photomasks. This high initial cost means ICs are only commercially viable when high production volumes are anticipated.


An integrated circuit is defined as:[1]

A circuit in which all or some of the circuit elements are inseparably associated and electrically interconnected so that it is considered to be indivisible for the purposes of construction and commerce.

Circuits meeting this definition can be constructed using many different technologies, including thin-film transistorsthick-film technologies, or hybrid integrated circuits. However, in general usage integrated circuit has come to refer to the single-piece circuit construction originally known as a monolithic integrated circuit, often built on a single piece of silicon.[2][3]


An early attempt at combining several components in one device (like modern ICs) was the Loewe 3NF vacuum tube from the 1920s. Unlike ICs, it was designed with the purpose of tax avoidance, as in Germany, radio receivers had a tax that was levied depending on how many tube holders a radio receiver had. It allowed radio receivers to have a single tube holder.

Early concepts of an integrated circuit go back to 1949, when German engineer Werner Jacobi[4] (Siemens AG)[5] filed a patent for an integrated-circuit-like semiconductor amplifying device[6] showing five transistors on a common substrate in a three-stage amplifier arrangement. Jacobi disclosed small and cheap hearing aids as typical industrial applications of his patent. An immediate commercial use of his patent has not been reported.

Another early proponent of the concept was Geoffrey Dummer (1909–2002), a radar scientist working for the Royal Radar Establishment of the British Ministry of Defence. Dummer presented the idea to the public at the Symposium on Progress in Quality Electronic Components in Washington, D.C. on 7 May 1952.[7] He gave many symposia publicly to propagate his ideas and unsuccessfully attempted to build such a circuit in 1956. Between 1953 and 1957, Sidney Darlington and Yasuo Tarui (Electrotechnical Laboratory) proposed similar chip designs where several transistors could share a common active area, but there was no electrical isolation to separate them from each other.[4]

The monolithic integrated circuit chip was enabled by the inventions of the planar process by Jean Hoerni and p–n junction isolation by Kurt Lehovec. Hoerni’s invention was built on Mohamed M. Atalla‘s work on surface passivation, as well as Fuller and Ditzenberger’s work on the diffusion of boron and phosphorus impurities into silicon, Carl Frosch and Lincoln Derick’s work on surface protection, and Chih-Tang Sah‘s work on diffusion masking by the oxide.[8]

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