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20, 31–42, 2011

MODELLING RESONANCE FREQUENCIES OF A MULTITURN SPIRAL FOR METAMATERIAL APPLICATIONS

S. Nemer † , B. Sauviac, and B. Bayard Laboratoire LT2C, Universit´ Jean Monnet e Saint-Etienne, France C. Nader, J. Bechara, and A. Khoury Laboratoire LPA, Universit´ Libanaise, Liban e Abstract—The planar metal particles, consisting of a multi-turn spirals, are studied with the aim of using them to realize high impedance surfaces or as an elementary cell to create an artiﬁcial material. These spirals present a resonant behaviour in a certain frequency band. To obtain miniature devices, a compromise between the surface and the eﬃciency of the resonance must be found. The compactness of the particles can be increased by using s spirals. However, the accuracy on resonant frequency of existing models is not suﬃcient for our applications. We present a simple analytical model that determines the resonant frequency from the geometric dimensions of the approximated model. This model is veriﬁed by electromagnetic simulations and by measurements.

1. INTRODUCTION Artiﬁcial Metamaterials are usually realized with dielectrics and metal particles of diﬀerent shapes: SRR, Omega, Jerusalem Cross, Spiral, . . .). Periodic arrangement of these particles provides unusual properties that have been widely studied in literature. First studies have focused on free space applications [1, 2] but planar circuits applications have also emerged rapidly [3]. Particles like SRR have also been used as resonators coupled with a propagation line [4] to perform

Received 12 January 2011, Accepted 17 February 2011, Scheduled 21 February 2011 Corresponding author: Salim Nemer (salim.nemer@univ-st-etienne). Also with Laboratoire LPA, Universit´ Libanaise, Liban. e

†

we propose an improved model that correctly predicts the resonant frequency. In [6]. L2 and L3 : length used for the 1st turn.32 Nemer et al. W Ri S S L3 L2 L1 t W t (a) (b) Figure 1. N : Number of turns. (a) Circular spiral structure. Modiﬁcations are made in the theory proposed by Baena and resonant frequency can be correctly obtained even for many turns. (b) Rectangular spiral structure. The shape of each turn can be circular (Fig. The disadvantage of this device comes from the size of particles. t: thickness of the metallic strip. Case of circular spiral: R inner radius of 1st turn. w: width of the line. Baena has proposed a successful analytical modelling for spirals of 2 and 3 turns. In the present work. MULTI-TURN SPIRAL The multi-turn spiral that we propose consists of a metal strip wound in the form of spirals of diﬀerent geometric shapes. Our idea was to replace the SRR by multi-turn spiral particles to reduce the dimensions and to propose an analytical model that can accurately predict the resonant frequency of the spiral particle. In [5]. Thus the size of the device can not be greatly reduced. λ/650) and the studies are limited to radio frequencies. spirals with several turns are presented but the electrical size of the spiral is very small compared to the wavelength (λ/80. 1(b)). S: space between the towers. Their manufacture can be made by a simple etching of a conductor deposited on a dielectric. Results have been successfully compared to numerical simulations and to measurements. ﬁltering functions. In [7]. Case of rectangular spiral: L1 . For applications in the 1–5 GHz band the SRR outer diameter must be varied from 1 to 5 cm. The electrical modelling of spirals is diﬃcult because the physical phenomenon are numerous and depend on many geometrical parameters as well as frequency bands. 2. his model diverges quickly if the number of turns increases. spirals of comparable size to the ones we want to use are investigated but simulations are only made using a commercial software. Unfortunately. 1(a)) or rectangular (Fig. .

3. R=ρ l W · teﬀ ρ π·µ·f . This gives rise to a capacitive eﬀect (C) connected in parallel with the inductor (L) and with its internal resistance (R).Progress In Electromagnetics Research C. (1) With teﬀ = δ 1 − e−t/δ and δ = The inductive eﬀect can be determined using the inductive model proposed by Grover [9. . an internal resistance (R) of the circuit connected in series with the inductor must be added. hence. Equivalent electric circuit. these structures are similar to ﬂat coils connected in series between the input and the output of the equivalent circuit. An induced current runs through this loop when a magnetic ﬂux passes through it. All conductors have a certain resistivity. Chp. the current is conﬁned within the area of skin eﬀect (Kelvin eﬀect). Each winding of the spiral acts as a closed loop. Another important eﬀect is the electrical coupling between the turns of the spiral. To determine the resistive eﬀect of a multi turn spiral. MODELLING OF THE INDUCTIVE AND RESISTIVE EFFECTS OF A MULTI-TURN SPIRAL In microwave range (HF). 2011 33 Figure 2. Thus. This gives an inductive eﬀect (L). Our components are made of a metal strip of rectangular section width (W ). 20. The equivalent circuit obtained is very classical [8]. we can make an approximation that considers the spiral as a straight metal strip [9]. Hence the resistance (R) modelled by the following equation were teﬀ is the eﬀective thickness and δ is the skin depth. Vol. which can be determined from the equivalent circuit. The real challenge is now to propose a model (Fig. Our objective is to calculate the resonant frequency. length (l) and resistivity (ρ). 3 & 8]. thickness (t). 2) for these elements which allows us to calculate an accurate resonant frequency value.

we consider that the capacitance must be calculated at the external turn. the current mainly decreases from the center to the external turns (Fig. Table 1.33 11. According to [7].4 3 6672 61. but diverges rapidly when the number of turns increases as it can be seen in Table 1. the coupled capacitance is equal to 2C0 . S = 150 µm and Ri = 600 µm.3 4 7008 108. To improve the calculation of the capacitance. 4. C0 = 2π r0 · Cpul (2) where Cpul is the capacitance per unit length (determined with a conformal mapping technique [10]) and r0 is the spiral average radius.8 This is mainly due to the rough approximation made on the current distribution in the spiral. Extension of the Baena’s analytical model for N turns comparison with simulations in the case of a circular spiral. The maximum current is located close to the center of the spiral. So we choose to calculate the capacitive eﬀect on the last half turn using the formula: C0 = l · Cpul (4) . N L (nH) Ctot × 10−6 (pF) Analytical frequency (GHz) Simulated frequency (GHz) ∆f % 2 6566 25. As a consequence.78 4. MODELLING THE CAPACITIVE EFFECT IN A MULTI-TURN SPIRAL The modelling of the capacitive eﬀect of a spiral with two and three turns has been studied by Baena [7].36 7. He has determined the capacitance (C0 ) between two adjacent turns. we have performed electromagnetic simulations based on the ﬁnite element method. 3).90 −18.42 4. when the spiral has three turns.34 12.05 5. We have observed the induced current in the frequency band of the resonance of the spiral. We propose to extend this assumption to N-turns spiral with: Ctot = (N − 1) · C0 (3) This approximation is eﬀective for a small number of turns.54 3.70 −22.0 5 7409 165.70 −5. Taking into consideration these observations in the simulation in 3D ﬁnite element software and to keep a simple model (without an exact calculation of the current distribution).99 −12. With W = 450 µm.86 6.34 Nemer et al.

(b)). This leads to the approximate formula: Ctot = 2 (N − 1) C0 5. Schema of the current density distribution (full width of the strip). Were l is the average length described in (Figs. (a) Case of a circular spiral. (b) Case of a rectangular spiral. Average physical length (l ) of the last two half-turns. we must add the capacitance of the two half spirals and take into account the number of turns. 4(a). Vol. l' l' (5) (a) (b) Figure 4. 2011 35 Figure 3. 20.Progress In Electromagnetics Research C. To obtain the total capacitor value. The equivalent circuit of the (5) . PARAMETRIC STUDY We present a parametric study to validate our analytical model of the capacitive eﬀect of multi-turn spiral.

12 3. The electromagnetic coupling between the propagated wave and the spiral is strong.99 0.8 5 7409 240. The spiral position in the waveguide. 2) has a resonant frequency: 1 √ (6) 2π LC Numerical simulations are performed using a ﬁnite element method. We tried to put the spiral in an empty suitable rectangular waveguide.2 3 6672 77. fr = 5.90 0.01 11. Comparison between the analytical model and simulation based on the number of turns N in the case of a circular spiral.94 4.70 1. (7)) of a multi-turn spiral from the transmission scattering parameter (S21 ). with an internal radius Ri = 600 µm (Fig.00 6. We took into account the substrate (Epoxy) in the simulations.36 Nemer et al. The spiral is placed in the centre of the waveguide (Fig. 6 and Tables 2 and 3. We present some simulation results described by Fig. Variation of Number of Turns The spiral structure is circular. 5).73 11. Table 2.9 spiral (Fig.37 7. 1). These simulations allow us to clearly observe the resonance frequency (Eq.77 3. The distance between . N L (nH) Ctot × 10−6 (pF) Analytical frequency (GHz) Simulated frequency (GHz) ∆f % 2 6566 28.1. Figure 5.70 0. The width of strip is W = 450 µm.1 4 7008 148.07 4. and is at the same time isolated from the external environment.

Progress In Electromagnetics Research C. 5. Comparison between the analytical model and simulation based on the width of the strip (w). Variation of the Width of the Metal Strip and Its Dimensions The spiral shape remains the same. The results show the accuracy of our model that takes more precisely the capacitive eﬀect in a multi-turn spiral.00 0.12 15.6 300 6131 22. but the width of the strip varies. Vol. The number of turns is ﬁxed to two. 4 and 5 (turns). Again our analytical model is in complete agreement with the numerical simulation.59 17.48 13. 6).25 12.71 13.42 17.2.09 15.4 turns is S = 150 µm and the number of turns increased from 2 to 5. 20. w (µm) L (nH) Ctot × 10−6 (pF) Analytical frequency (GHz) Simulated frequency (GHz) ∆f % 100 5304 15. Table 3. 3. Note that the relative oﬀset between the analytical resonances frequencies versus the simulated ones (∆f ) is less than 2%.5 200 5811 19. The obtained results are presented in (Table 2) and (Fig. Insertion loss (S21 ) of circular spiral structure for diﬀerent numbers of turn N = 2. . 2011 37 0 -5 S12 (dB) -10 -15 -20 2 4 6 8 10 N=2 N=3 N=4 N=5 12 f (GHz) Figure 6. in the case of a circular spiral.40 0.50 0.6 400 6423 26.25 12.20 0.

3. (b) The dimensions of one spiral: N = 3. L3 ) of circular and rectangular spiral structures respectively. L2 . W = 355 µm. Ri = 150 µm. We present experimental results for particles with geometric dimensions of the same order as those presented in the parametric study (Figs. The spirals are placed into a rectangular waveguide. These particles consist of an Epoxy-FR4 substrate (εr = 4. (a) The array of multi-turn circular structure spiral measurement. 8 and 9). There. 6. thickness = 35 µm). the proposed model is a good improvement of Baena’s model which can give relative errors of 22% for the same spirals. In order to increase the response. 5. we have done some measurements. The array of multi-turn spirals under test. S = 100 µm. 7). We have noticed that the relative diﬀerence with the numerical simulation is still less than 3%. Figure 7.4) with a metallic layer of copper (ρ = 17 · 10−9 Ω·m. the measurement is done on an array of spirals.3. we measure an array of structures (2 × 3 spiral) in order to increase the signal attenuation. The slot for inserting the multi -turn spiral. The experiment is the same as in the numerical simulation (Fig. Hence. . EXPERIMENTAL VALIDATION OF THE MODEL To validate our model. Other Parametric Variations We have varied other parameters R and (L1 .5 mm 10 mm (a) (b) Figure 8.38 Nemer et al.

4 3988. the transmission is very low at this frequency. Table 4. The transmission response S21 (dB) for the circular spiral structure. S = 100 µm. 0 -0.3 f (GHz) Figure 9.3 68 9.5 S1 2 (dB) -1 -1. 2011 39 6.6 9. The used dimensions are: W = 355 µm. The global eﬀect is thus an increase of the resonant peak. The transmission coeﬃcient is presented on Fig. 9. Ri = 150 µm.1.73 GHz.5 -2 -2. We can extract the measured resonance frequency at fmeasurement = 9. Circular Spiral The test is realized with 3 turns circular spirals. R (nΩ) L (nH) Ctot × 10−6 (pF) Analytical frequency (GHz) Measurement frequency (GHz) ∆f % 627. the power is absorbed. Vol. The relative error between the analytical and the measured results is 1%. The comparison with our analytical model is presented in (Table 4). Where the spiral is in resonance. and as a result. Comparison between the analytical model and measurement of a 3-turns circular spiral.5 8 8. without any frequency shift.73 10. 20.73 1 .Progress In Electromagnetics Research C.5 9 9. The distance between the spirals in the array of spirals is suﬃcient enough to avoid coupling between them. The experimental result is in agreement with the numerical model. 9. according to ﬁgure Fig.

L1 = 60 µm. the measured resonant frequency is fmeasurement = 9 GHz. L2 = 550 µm and L3 = 650 µm. (b) The dimensions of one spiral: N = 4. S = 60 µm. 11. 10). The measured transmission is presented in Fig.2. 10 mm (a) 4 mm (b) Figure 10. W = 400 µm. Referring to (Fig. These experimental results lead to the conclusion that our modelling of the capacitance of a multi-turn spiral studied is robust. 6. 0 -2 S1 2 (dB) -4 -6 -8 8 9 f (GHz) 10 Figure 11. S = 60 µm. L1 = 60 µm. L2 = 550 µm and L3 = 650 µm. Rectangular Spiral Another test is done on a rectangular spiral structure with 4 turns. 1(b)). The transmission response S21 (dB) for the rectangular spiral structure. Note that the relative oﬀset between the resonance frequencies of measured analytical and results (∆f ) is smaller than 2% when we vary the number of turns and the width of the strip.40 Nemer et al. . According to the response. A very good agreement is observed in view of the fact that the relative error is only 1.2%. Table 5 represents the comparison between the measurement and the analytical model. This structure is presented in (Fig. (a) The array of multi-turn rectangular spiral structure. its size is deﬁned by: W = 400 µm.

Our model was tested on a rectangular and a circular spiral with several turns (from 1 to 5).2 . To model the resonant frequency of a multi-turn spiral.” Phys. Comparison between the analytical model and the measurement for 4 turns rectangular spiral. Rev. and T. the use of multi-turn spirals reduces the surface area occupied by the resonant particle. 963. No. Smith. But the existing analytical models that describe the behavior of these resonant particles diverge quickly especially when the number of turns increases. March 2004. 2. BC SRR . C. Pendry.. CONCLUSION A spiral with multi-turns has a great advantage compared to other resonant particles like SRR. 20. 3. The results were compared with the measurements. 52. 65. 3966–3969. October 2000. In almost all tests. In all cases. 3. the non-uniformity of the current on the spiral. . R (nΩ) L (nH) Ctot × 10−6 (pF) Analytical frequency (GHz) Measurement frequency GHz) ∆f % 7. J. our basic analytic model gives precisely the value of the resonant frequency.9 112 8. the relative error was less than 2%.9 9 1. For the same resonance frequency.. October 2000. Itoh. Rev. and N. Lett. we started from the model proposed by Baena and took into account.Progress In Electromagnetics Research C. Vol. Vol. Caloz. 2011 41 Table 5.” IEEE Transactions on Microwave Theory and Techniques. Vol.5 2791. Kroll. B. 2933–2936. A. 980–992. “Negative refractive index in left-handed materials. Lett. D. No.. Vol. REFERENCES 1. Sanada... R. 85.” Phys. in a diﬀerent way. . “Negative refraction makes a perfect lens. “A novel composite right-/lefthanded coupled-line directional coupler with arbitrary coupling level and broad bandwidth. The work to be done is now to propose a complete model that can analytically predict also the quality factor of the resonance. The model can be used as a precision tool and can be reliably used for the design of multi-turn spirals. 18.

1962.” Physical review B. F.42 Nemer et al. Dover Publications. Marqu`s. Pileggi. “Miniaturized superconducting metamaterials for radio frequencies. Solymar. J. Lett. R. W. New York. 83. Phys. F. “Artiﬁcial magnetic metamaterial design by using spiral resonators. Anlage. 9. Bahl.” Appl. Vol. Young. and P. 323–328. Kurter. 39. Bonache. Bhartia. “Low-loss magnetoinductive waveguides. Vol. J. 8. December 2003. INC. 2004.. e e 7. 6.. D: Appl. M. W. Vol. Sorolla. R. 5. . and S. Inductance Calculations. Mineola. e “Split ring resonator based left handed coplanar waveguide. 014402. and L. and M. Lett. Phys. M´dina.. Syms.” J. Vol. Falcone. Microwave Solid State Circuit Design. 4. and F. T. I. Phys. Beattie. 2010. R. F. 10. 2001 (on-chip interconnect). 69.” Appl. Marqu`s. R. Phys. Baena. “Inductance 101: Modeling and extraction design automation. and L.. Wiley.. Martin.. J.” Proceedings of Design Automation Conference. D. New York. 2006. 253504. 4652–4654. Abrahams. C.. Grover. 3945.. M. 96. I. A. R. 1988.

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