LED lighting is becoming mainstream in modern society and has proven to be beneficial in reducing energy use across the globe. Replacing a standard 60W general service lamp with a 7W LED equivalent saves almost 90% of the energy required to light a typical residential space and LEDs provide similar improvements across all lighting applications. They also exponentially extend lighting system lifetimes from 2,000 hours up to 50,000 hours. As consumer expectations change from lighting systems being disposable and replaceable towards fixtures that are fully integrated lighting appliances, quality and reliability is becoming increasingly important.

This webinar will summarize Power Integrations’ LED driver solutions covering multiple applications giving engineers the tools to choose the right IC and system design for their LED lighting needs. We will display the most technically advanced, highly integrated, efficient and reliable LED driver ICs, illustrated with easy to implement and highly manufacturable reference examples.

Attend this webinar to learn about:

  • LED driver solutions for different topologies including isolated versus non-isolated applications
  • Basic topology selections, benefits and disadvantages
  • How to get optimal performance, thermal foldback and increased longevity
  • Advantages of simple and lower component count designs


Hubertus (Hubie) Notohamiprodjo, Director of Marketing – Solid State Lighting Power Integrations

Hubie Notohamiprodjo joined Power Integrations in October 2015 as a director of marketing SSL. Prior to joining PI, he has 30 years of experience in the lighting industry and extensive global experience in the power management market. Previously he held positions as a director of marketing SSL at iWatt/Dialog Semiconductor, director of marketing of AC/DC and lighting at Monolithic Power Systems, founder of Lumina International and worked for Marvel for 6 years as a general manager of the power management division as well as design roles with Siemens, Motorola, and Micrel Semiconductor. He holds a bachelor’s degree in Electrical Engineering from the University of Nebraska and has 24 patents.