Integrated Device Technology, Inc. ( IDT ®) (NASDAQ: IDTI), the Analog and Digital Company™ delivering essential mixed-signal semiconductor solutions, today announced the industry’s most integrated wireless power transmitter ICs certified to meet the Wireless Power Consortium’s 1.1 “Qi” specification for 5V single-coil and 12V triple-coil applications. The new devices expand upon IDT’s award-winning wireless power transmitter family, offering wireless charger manufacturers the smallest application footprint and bill-of-materials (BOM) of any solution on the market today. The IDTP9035A and IDTP9036A wireless power transmitter ICs are officially certified by the WPC to meet the requirements of the WPC 1.1 specification for Tx-A5 and Tx-A11 (5 V single-coil), and Tx-A6 (12 V triple-coil) configurations, respectively. The latest 1.1 Qi specification builds upon the 1.0.1 specification, offering reduced EMI/RFI and improved foreign object detection (FOD). IDT’s latest wireless power transmitters are ideal for use in a variety of wireless charger applications, including charging mats and pads, public facilities, office furniture, personal computer docks, and other portable electronic charging systems. “As the leader in wireless power solutions, we’ve expanded our award-winning portfolio of wireless power transmitters to support the WPC 1.1 Qi specification,” said Arman Naghavi, vice president and general manager of the Analog and Power Division at IDT. “The IDTP903x family of devices offers our customers next-generation compatibility with the smallest available application footprint and BOM. In addition, these products leverage IDT’s proven wireless power transmitter architecture, so our customers can be confident that IDT offers a dependable, low-risk solution.” As with previous versions of IDT’s wireless power transmitters, the IDTP9035A and IDTP9036A include enhanced communication, safety, and power delivery features that are available when used with a compatible IDT wireless power receiver. In addition, IDT’s devices exceed the EMI and RFI requirements set forth by the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) and Comité International Spécial des Perturbations Radioélectriques (CISPR) – an important factor for many OEMs.