The 94 V-0 Circuit Board Rating

Zachariah Peterson
|  Created: October 15, 2018
94 V-0 Rating

There are a lot of elements to consider when you are designing a PCB. One consideration is making sure your PCB meets approved UL flammability ratings. If you need to design a PCB with a 94 V-0 rating, which means the specimen cannot burn for more than 10 seconds. When working with circuits, you have to choose the right materials to make sure your PCB indeed receives a 94 V-0 rating.

Altium Designer has all the tools and resources you need to design a PCB with a 94 V-0 rating. It empowers designers to have complete control over every aspect of their design by making informed decisions on the materials they use, running simulations, and providing MCAD and ECAD collaboration tools.

Altium Designer also features:

A streamlined interface with familiar Windows menus

Access to ready-to-use parts with live links to supply information

A 3D layout mode for clearance checking and error-detecting

Simplified creation of manufacturing and assembly files

You can quickly and easily design even the most complex PCB and make sure it meets standards with Altium Designer. Download a FREE SOFTWARE TRIAL today to get started.

About Author

About Author

Zachariah Peterson has an extensive technical background in academia and industry. He currently provides research, design, and marketing services to companies in the electronics industry. Prior to working in the PCB industry, he taught at Portland State University and conducted research on random laser theory, materials, and stability. His background in scientific research spans topics in nanoparticle lasers, electronic and optoelectronic semiconductor devices, environmental sensors, and stochastics. His work has been published in over a dozen peer-reviewed journals and conference proceedings, and he has written 2000+ technical articles on PCB design for a number of companies. He is a member of IEEE Photonics Society, IEEE Electronics Packaging Society, American Physical Society, and the Printed Circuit Engineering Association (PCEA). He previously served as a voting member on the INCITS Quantum Computing Technical Advisory Committee working on technical standards for quantum electronics, and he currently serves on the IEEE P3186 Working Group focused on Port Interface Representing Photonic Signals Using SPICE-class Circuit Simulators.

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