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风道中卡排布队列对官网测试的影响

日期:2012-06-19

 

The Effect of Card Mounting Alignment on Component Tests in a Wind Tunnel


In order to measure the thermal characteristics of a component in a wind tunnel test, it must be mounted on a board aligned with the incoming flow. But, as with any test set-up, there is always the possibility of error and one thing that might happen is that the test board might be misaligned with the flow. The question is:

 

"How sensitive are the measured values of junction temperature
to misalignment of the test card?"

The analysis used a 208L PQFP (Plastic Quad Flat Pack) mounted on a low conductivity (JEDEC Standard JESD 51_3) test board in a wind tunnel. This is the same arrangement as has been discussed elsewhere in these Web pages.

 

Test Configuration - 208L PQFP

 

Figure 1: The 208L PQFP in the Wind Tunnel
 

The case was run for a range of incident flow angles from -10 to +10 degrees (negative angles denoting flow coming from above the board and positive angles from below the board). Here are some results for an extreme case: +10 degrees.




 

Results (+10deg) - 208L PQFP

 

Figure 2: Results for +10 degrees of Incidence

 

 

Results Graph - 208L PQFP

 

Figure 3: Results for -10 to +10 degrees of Incidence
 

Figure 3 shows the results over the range of incidence tested. The effects of positive incidence (flow from below the card) are considerably greater than the effects of negative incidence (flow from above the card). This is probably due to the formation of a small recirculation region at the leading edge of the board for extreme postive incidence (as shown in Figure 2).

 

Incidence Angle Junction Temp Theta JA Diff from
(degrees) (degC) (degC/W) Datum (%)
-10 48.03 28.03 1.7%
-5 47.69 27.69 0.4%
-2 47.53 27.53 -0.1%
 +0 47.57 27.57 0.0%
+2 47.54 27.54 -0.1%
+4 47.67 27.67 0.4%
+5 47.83 27.83 0.9%
+7 48.15 28.15 2.1%
+10 49.11 29.11 5.6%

 

Table 1: Results for -10 to +10 degrees of Incidence
 

Table 1 lists the predicted values of Theta(ja) as a percentage difference from the datum (zero incidence) case. This shows that, even for the worst case, the error is around 5% and for a practical range of alignment error (+/- 5 degrees) the error is less than 1%.





This analysis was carried out in support of work being performed by the EIA (Electronic Industries Association) JEDEC JC15.1 committee which is looking at the standardization of thermal testing methods for electronic components. For more details about the work of the JC15.1 committee, contact its chairman Tom Tarter or take a look at the JEDEC Home Page.

 



Author: Steve Addison - Flomerics, San Jose.

 

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