In this technical information we can get description about circuit, gain, temperature, response, transfer function, closed loop sensors, offset, heating, frequency, and voltage. This technical information gives you info around loop, stability, interface, dynamic range, output, function, sensors, bipolar output, and open loop current.
Many discussion regarding saturation, frequency response, high frequency, current, calibration, transfer, self heating, magnetic circuit, current carrying conductors, and nearby current are explained inside the technical information. These are some excerpt from this technical information:
Maintaining accuracy over say the automotive temperature range of -40C to +125C can be a challenge for a number of reasons. Just about everything drifts with temperature! Additionally the failure rate of many components accelerates at high temperatures, particularly if there is significant self heating in the device. Open-loop sensors, such as the Link, are prone to thermally induced drift of offset and gain but temperature stable devices are available and the Link can be provided with selected sensors to assure stability when the application demands this. (Effects are quantified in the section on accuracy.) The Link does have a finite resistance, so there is a small amount of self-heating at high currents. If very high (>500A) mean currents are anticipated, the mounting structure should be designed to provide some heat-sinking. Since the sensor does not have a ferromagnetic core, there is little possibility of heating due to high frequency currents.
Also, this technical information tells you discussion such as rating, magnetic field, range, open loop sensors, output voltage, sensor, noise, current sensor, and signal.