Definition of ASIC
ASIC (Application Specific Integrated Circuit) is an application-specific integrated circuit, which is a proprietary application detector designed and manufactured from the root level to meet the needs of users for specific electronic systems. An ASIC is considered to be an integrated circuit designed for a special purpose and manufactured in response to specific user requirements and the needs of specific electronic systems. The characteristic of ASIC is that it is oriented to the needs of specific users. Compared with general-purpose integrated circuits, ASIC has the advantages of smaller size, lower power consumption, improved reliability, improved performance, enhanced confidentiality, and reduced cost when mass-produced.
An integrated circuit (integrated circuit) is a tiny electronic device or component. By using a certain process, the transistors, resistors, capacitors, inductors and other components required in a circuit are interconnected together, and they are fabricated on one or several small semiconductor chips or dielectric substrates, and then packaged in a tube, forming a microstructure with required circuit functions. All the components in it have been structurally integrated, making electronic components a big step towards miniaturization, low power consumption, intelligence and high reliability.
The larger the integrated circuit, the more difficult it is to make changes for specific requirements when building a system to solve these problems. Therefore, there has been an application-specific integrated circuit (ASIC) characterized by user participation in design, which can realize the optimal design of the whole system, with superior performance and strong confidentiality. ASICs can integrate the functions of several, dozens, or even hundreds of general-purpose and small-scale integrated circuits on one chip, and then integrate the entire system on one chip to realize system integration. It optimizes the circuit of the whole machine, reduces the number of components, shortens the wiring, reduces the volume and weight, and improves the reliability of the system.
GSTiR infrared thermal module products are based on self-developed ASIC chip technology, wafer-level infrared optics, etc. The products are small in size, light in weight, and low in power consumption.