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ECE 4951 PowerPoint Presentation

ECE 4951

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ECE 4951

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  1. ECE 4951 Lecture 2: Power Switches and PID Control of Motorized Processes

  2. Power SemiConductors • High Voltage (100’s of Volts) • High Current (10’s of Amps) • High Power Transistors, SCR’s • Power Diode • Power BJT, IGBT • Power MOSFET • Thyristor (Power SCR), GTO

  3. High Power DC Switch • Use Power Transistor as a Switch (On/Off) on a Power Circuit • Small Signal (Low power) Controls Large Signal (Like a Relay) • Combine with Inductors and Capacitors for Wave-Shaping

  4. Power MOSFETs • Simple to Bias • Hundreds of Volts • Tens of Amps • Low Gate Voltages • Vgs < +/- 20 Volts (DO NOT EXCEED) • Fairly Fast Switching times (200 nS)

  5. DC-DC Chopper • Power Transistor “Chops” High Voltage DC into Low Voltage DC (DC to DC Transformation)

  6. Chopper Output Waveforms • Transistor Chops Voltage into Square Wave • Inductor Smoothes Current

  7. Biasing Circuit for P-MOSFET Switch • Design Goals: • 5V Logic to turn on/off switch • Want MOSFET lightly in saturation when on (Vgs=10-15V) [Avoid approaching Vgs=+/-20V] • Want to control a 24V circuit • Want to protect Logic Source from Transients

  8. Design of Biasing Circuit for MOSFET Switch IMPORTANT: |Vgs| < 20 Volts!

  9. Motor Types • AC, DC or Universal • DC Motors: • Wound Stator • Series • Shunt • Compound (both) • Permanent Magnet Stator • Brushless (Permanent Magnet Rotor)

  10. Speed – Torque Characteristicsof DC Motors • Shunt – Constant Speed • Series – ‘Traction Motor’ • Compound – Anywhere in between • PM Motor – Constant Speed like a Shunt Motor

  11. Gear Heads • Common to take a High-Speed, Low Torque motor (Permanent Magnet) and match it to a Gear Head. T = P/ω • Produces a Low-Speed, High Torque Motor where speed can be varied with applied voltage.

  12. ServoMotor • Designed for Classic Feedback Control • Shaft position is encoded and available to control system as an electronic signal • Shaft encoder usually matched with a gearhead PM motor (or equivalent)

  13. Feedback Control • Reference Signal Calls for Specific Shaft Position, θ • Controller responds, with actual shaft position fed back to achieve swift and accurate outcome

  14. Stepper Motor • Designed for Pulsed Input(s) • Each Pulse advances (or retards) shaft by a fixed angle (No feedback needed to know θ)

  15. PID Control • A closed loop (feedback) control system, generally with Single Input-Single Output (SISO) • A portion of the signal being fed back is: • Proportional to the signal (P) • Proportional to integral of the signal (I) • Proportional to the derivative of the signal (D)

  16. When PID Control is Used • PID control works well on SISO systems that can are or can be approximated to 2nd Order, where a desired Set Point can be supplied to the system control input • PID control handles step changes to the Set Point especially well: • Fast Rise Times • Little or No Overshoot • Fast settling Times • Zero Steady State Error • PID controllers are often fine tuned on-site, using established guidelines

  17. Control Theory • Consider a DC Motor turning a Load: • Shaft Position, Theta, is proportional to the input voltage

  18. Looking at the Motor: • Electrically (for Permanent Magnet DC):

  19. Looking at the Motor • Mechanically:

  20. Combining Elect/Mech Torque is Conserved: Tm = Te 1 and 2 above are a basis for the state-space description

  21. This Motor System is 2nd Order • So, the “plant”,G(s) = K / (s2 + 2as + b2) • Where a = damping factor, b = undamped freq. • And a Feedback Control System would look like:

  22. Physically, We Want: • A 2nd Order SISO System with Input to Control Shaft Position:

  23. Adding the PID: • Consider the block diagram shown: • C(s) could also be second order….(PID)

  24. PID Block Diagram:

  25. PID Mathematically: • Consider the input error variable, e(t): • Let p(t) = Kp*e(t) {p proportional to e (mag)} • Let i(t) = Ki*∫e(t)dt {i integral of e (area)} • Let d(t) = Kd* de(t)/dt {d derivative of e (slope)} AND let Vdc(t) = p(t) + i(t) + d(t) Then in Laplace Domain: Vdc(s) = [Kp + 1/s Ki + s Kd] E(s)

  26. PID Implemented: Let C(s) = Vdc(s) / E(s) (transfer function) C(s) = [Kp + 1/s Ki + s Kd] = [Kp s + Ki + Kd s2] / s (2nd Order) THEN C(s)G(s) = K [Kd s2 + Kp s + Ki] s(s2 + 2as + b2) AND Y/R = Kd s2 + Kp s + Ki s3 + (2a+Kd)s2 + (b2+Kp) s + Ki

  27. Implications: • Kd has direct impact on damping • Kp has direct impact on resonant frequency In General the effects of increasing parameters is: Parameter: Rise Time Overshoot Settling Time S.S.Error Kp Decrease Increase Small Change Decrease Ki Decrease Increase Increase Eliminate Kd Small Change Decrease Decrease None

  28. Tuning a PID: • There is a fairly standard procedure for tuning PID controllers • A good first stop for tuning information is Wikipedia: • http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/PID_controller

  29. Deadband • In noisy environments or with energy intensive processes it may be desirable to make the controller unresponsive to small changes in input or feedback signals • A deadband is an area around the input signal set point, wherein no control action will occur

  30. Time Step Implementation of Control Algorithms (digital controllers) • Given a continuous, linear time domain description of a process, it is possible to approximate the process with Difference Equations and implement in software • Time Step size (and/or Sampling Rate) is/are critical to the accuracy of the approximation

  31. From Differential Equation to Difference Equation: • Definition of Derivative: dU = lim U(t + Δt) – U(t) dt Δt0Δt • Algebraically Manipulate to Difference Eq: U(t + Δt) = U(t) + Δt*dU dt (for sufficiently small Δt) • Apply this to Iteratively Solve First Order Linear Differential Equations (hold for applause)

  32. Implementing Difference Eqs: • Consider the following RC Circuit, with 5 Volts of initial charge on the capacitor: • KVL around the loop: -Vs + Ic*R + Vc = 0, Ic = C*dVc/dt OR dVc/dt = (Vs –Vc)/RC

  33. Differential to Difference with Time-Step, T: • Differential Equation: dVc/dt = (Vs –Vc)/RC • Difference Equation by Definition: Vc(kT+T) = Vc(kT) + T*dVc/dt • Substituting: Vc(kT+T) = Vc(kT) + T*(Vs –Vc(kT))/RC

  34. Coding in SciLab: R=1000 C=1e-4 Vs=10 Vo=5 //Initial Value of Difference Equation (same as Vo) Vx(1)=5 //Time Step dt=.01 //Initialize counter and time variable i=1 t=0 //While loop to calculate exact solution and difference equation while i<101, Vc(i)=Vs+(Vo-Vs)*exp(-t/(R*C)), Vx(i+1)=Vx(i)+dt*(Vs-Vx(i))/(R*C), t=t+dt, i=i+1, end

  35. Results:

  36. Integration by Trapezoidal Approximation: • Definition of Integration (area under curve): • Approximation by Trapezoidal Areas

  37. Trapezoidal Approximate Integration in SciLab: //Calculate and plot X=5t and integrate it with a Trapezoidal approx. //Time Step dt=.01 //Initialize time and counter t=0 i=2 //Initialize function and its trapezoidal integration function X(1)=0 Y(1)=0 //Perform time step calculation of function and trapezoidal integral while i<101,X(i)=5*t,Y(i)=Y(i-1)+dt*X(i-1)+0.5*dt*(X(i)-X(i-1)), t=t+dt, i=i+1, end //Plot the results plot(X) plot(Y)

  38. Results:

  39. Coding the PID • Using Difference Equations, it is possible now to code the PID algorithm in a high level language p(t) = Kp*e(t)  P(kT) = Kp*E(kT) i(t) = Ki*∫e(t)dt  I(kT+T) = Ki*[I(kT)+T*E(kT+T)+.5(E(kT+T)-E(kT))] d(t) = Kd* de(t)/dt  D(kT+T) = Kd*[E(kT+T)-E(kT)]/T

  40. Example: Permanent Magnet DC Motor State-Space Description of the DC Motor: 0. θ’ = ω (angular frequency) 1. Jθ’’ + Bθ’ = KtIa  ω’ = -Bω/J + KtIa/J • LaIa’ + RaIa = Vdc - Kaθ’  Ia’ = -Kaω/La –RaIa/La +Vdc/La In Matrix Form:

  41. Scilab Emulation of PM DC Motor using State Space Equations

  42. DC Motor with PID control //PID position control of permanent magnet DC motor //Constants Ra=1.2;La=1.4e-3;Ka=.055;Kt=Ka;J=.0005;B=.01*J;Ref=0;Kp=5;Ki=1;Kd=1 //Initial Conditions Vdc(1)=0;Theta(1)=0;Omega(1)=0;Ia(1)=0;P(1)=0;I(1)=0;D(1)=0;E(1)=0 //Time Step (Seconds) dt=.001 //Initialize Counter and time i=1;t(1)=0 //While loop to simulate motor and PID difference equation approximation while i<1500, Theta(i+1)=Theta(i)+dt*Omega(i), Omega(i+1)=Omega(i)+dt*(-B*Omega(i)+Kt*Ia(i))/J, Ia(i+1)=Ia(i)+dt*(-Ka*Omega(i)-Ra*Ia(i)+Vdc(i))/La, E(i+1)=Ref-Theta(i+1), P(i+1)=Kp*E(i+1), I(i+1)=Ki*(I(i)+dt*E(i)+0.5*dt*(E(i+1)-E(i))), D(i+1)=Kd*(E(i+1)-E(i))/dt, Vdc(i+1)=P(i+1)+I(i+1)+D(i+1), //Check to see if Vdc has hit power supply limit if Vdc(i+1)>12 then Vdc(i+1)=12 end t(i+1)=t(i)+dt, i=i+1, //Call for a new shaft position if i>5 then Ref=10 end end

  43. Results:

  44. References: • Phillips and Nagle, Digital Control System Analysis and Design, Prentice Hall, 1995, ISBN-10: 013309832X WAKE UP!!

  45. Team Assignment: • Build a Power Switch using an N-MOS transistor (IRF 830) and an opto-isolator (PS-2501). Use your programmable device to turn a 12 V circuit on and off.