About: Switched capacitor is a research topic. Over the lifetime, 8832 publications have been published within this topic receiving 115142 citations.
Papers published on a yearly basis
01 Jan 1993
TL;DR: This book discusses current-mode Circuits from a Translinear Viewpoint, as well as applications of current-copier circuits, and the future of Analogue Integrated Circuit Design.
Abstract: * Chapter 1: Introduction * Chapter 2: Current-mode Circuits From A Translinear Viewpoint: A Tutorial * Chapter 3: Current Conveyor Theory And Practice * Chapter 4: Universal Current-Mode Analogue Amplifiers * Chapter 5: High Frequency CMOS Transconductors * Chapter 6: Bipolar Current Mirrors * Chapter 7: Dynamic Current Mirrors * Chapter 8: Gallium Arsenide Analogue Integrated Circuit Design Techniques * Chapter 9: Continuous-Time Filters * Chapter 10: Continuous-time and Switched Capacitor Monolithic Filters Based on LCR Filter Simulation using Current and Charge Variables * Chapter 11: Switched-Current Filters * Chapter 12: Analog Interface Circuits For VLSI * Chapter 13: Current Mode A/D and D/A Converters * Chapter 14: Applications of current-copier circuits * Chapter 15: Integrated Current Conveyor * Chapter 16: Applying 'Current Feedback' to Voltage Amplifiers * Chapter 17: Neural Network Building Blocks for Analog MOS VLSI * Chapter 18: Future of Analogue Integrated Circuit Design
TL;DR: In this paper, the authors comprehensively review and classify various step-up dc-dc converters based on their characteristics and voltage-boosting techniques, and discuss the advantages and disadvantages of these voltage boosting techniques and associated converters.
Abstract: DC–DC converters with voltage boost capability are widely used in a large number of power conversion applications, from fraction-of-volt to tens of thousands of volts at power levels from milliwatts to megawatts. The literature has reported on various voltage-boosting techniques, in which fundamental energy storing elements (inductors and capacitors) and/or transformers in conjunction with switch(es) and diode(s) are utilized in the circuit. These techniques include switched capacitor (charge pump), voltage multiplier, switched inductor/voltage lift, magnetic coupling, and multistage/-level, and each has its own merits and demerits depending on application, in terms of cost, complexity, power density, reliability, and efficiency. To meet the growing demand for such applications, new power converter topologies that use the above voltage-boosting techniques, as well as some active and passive components, are continuously being proposed. The permutations and combinations of the various voltage-boosting techniques with additional components in a circuit allow for numerous new topologies and configurations, which are often confusing and difficult to follow. Therefore, to present a clear picture on the general law and framework of the development of next-generation step-up dc–dc converters, this paper aims to comprehensively review and classify various step-up dc–dc converters based on their characteristics and voltage-boosting techniques. In addition, the advantages and disadvantages of these voltage-boosting techniques and associated converters are discussed in detail. Finally, broad applications of dc–dc converters are presented and summarized with comparative study of different voltage-boosting techniques.
TL;DR: The superiority of the new, hybrid converters is mainly based on less energy in the magnetic field, leading to saving in the size and cost of the inductors, and less current stresses in the switching elements, lead to smaller conduction losses.
Abstract: A few simple switching structures, formed by either two capacitors and two-three diodes (C-switching), or two inductors and two-three diodes (L-switching) are proposed. These structures can be of two types: ldquostep-downrdquo and ldquostep-up.rdquo These blocks are inserted in classical converters: buck, boost, buck-boost, Cuk, Zeta, Sepic. The ldquostep-downrdquo C- or L-switching structures can be combined with the buck, buck-boost, Cuk, Zeta, Sepic converters in order to get a step-down function. When the active switch of the converter is on, the inductors in the L-switching blocks are charged in series or the capacitors in the C-switching blocks are discharged in parallel. When the active switch is off, the inductors in the L-switching blocks are discharged in parallel or the capacitors in the C-switching blocks are charged in series. The ldquostep-uprdquo C- or L-switching structures are combined with the boost, buck-boost, Cuk, Zeta, Sepic converters, to get a step-up function. The steady-state analysis of the new hybrid converters allows for determing their DC line-to-output voltage ratio. The gain formula shows that the hybrid converters are able to reduce/increase the line voltage more times than the original, classical converters. The proposed hybrid converters contain the same number of elements as the quadratic converters. Their performances (DC gain, voltage and current stresses on the active switch and diodes, currents through the inductors) are compared to those of the available quadratic converters. The superiority of the new, hybrid converters is mainly based on less energy in the magnetic field, leading to saving in the size and cost of the inductors, and less current stresses in the switching elements, leading to smaller conduction losses. Experimental results confirm the theoretical analysis.
01 Jan 1986
TL;DR: In this article, the authors present an overview of the non-ideal effects in Switched-Capacitor Circuits, as well as their application in switch-capacitor circuits.
Abstract: Transformation Methods. MOS Devices as Circuit Elements. MOS Operational Amplifiers. Switched-Capacitor Filters. Nonfiltering Applications of Switched-Capacitor Circuits. Nonideal Effects in Switched-Capacitor Circuits. Systems Considerations and Applications. Index.
TL;DR: In this paper, a switched-capacitor (SC) dc-dc converter's steady-state performance was evaluated through evaluation of its output impedance. But the performance of SC converters was not compared with conventional magnetic-based dc-DC converter circuits, in the context of various application settings.
Abstract: Analysis methods are developed that fully determine a switched-capacitor (SC) dc-dc converter's steady-state performance through evaluation of its output impedance. This analysis method has been verified through simulation and experimentation. The simple formulation developed permits optimization of the capacitor sizes to meet a constraint such as a total capacitance or total energy storage limit, and also permits optimization of the switch sizes subject to constraints on total switch conductances or total switch volt-ampere (V-A) products. These optimizations then permit comparison among several switched-capacitor topologies, and comparisons of SC converters with conventional magnetic-based dc-dc converter circuits, in the context of various application settings. Significantly, the performance (based on conduction loss) of a ladder-type converter is found to be superior to that of a conventional magnetic-based converter for medium to high conversion ratios.
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