Op-amps are not inherently single or dual supply orientated. OK there may be a tiny majority of exceptions that have a "ground" or "0 volt" pin but the vast majority have a positive power pin, a negative power pin, 2 inputs and an output.
The rules are simple: -
- Supply enough power voltage differential to exceed the lower power limit voltage
- Don't supply more than the maximum power rail
- Keep inputs within the upper and lower power rail as dictated by the "input common mode voltage range" in the data sheet
- Don't expect the output to swing to or beyond either power rail
So, the LF353A expects to be run from a power rail differential greater than 10 volts and less than 36 volts. If you want to call that +/- 5 volts and +/- 18 volts that's up to you.
The typical input common mode voltage range is typically -12 volts to +15 volts (on a +/- 15 volt supply) and this translates to +3 volts to +30 volts on a single ended +30 volt supply
+3 volts to +20 volts on a single +20 volt supply.
However, the data sheet only guarantees +/- 11 volts on a +/- 15 volt supply so if you don't want to take risks this translates to +4 volts to + 26 volts on a single +30 volt supply.
There are graphs in the data sheet that give more detail such as figure 6 and 7.
There are also specifications and graphs for output voltage swing.
In short >99% of all op-amps do not understand there power supply regime - they are only interested in the differential supply voltage being within workable limits.