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Hybrid Transistor Model for Small AC Signals The previous model for a transistor used one parameter (b, the current gain) to describe the transistor. This model is naive and doesn't explain many of the features of the three common forms of transistor amplifiers (common emitter etc.) For example, we could not calculate the output impedance of the common emitter amp with the one parameter model. Very often in electronics we describe complex circuits in terms of an equivalent circuit or model. For the transistor we wish to have a model that relates the input currents and voltages to the output currents and voltages. We also wish this model to be linear in the currents and voltages. For a transistor this condition of linearity is true for small signals. The most general linear model of the transistor is a 4-terminal "black box". In this model we assume that the transistor is biased on properly and often we do not even show the biasing circuit. For the transistor where there are only 3 legs, one of the terminals is common between the input and output. Ii Io Vi T Vo

There are 4 variables in the problem, Ii , Vi , Io , and Vo . The subscript i refer to the input side while the subscript o refers to the output side. We now assume that we know Ii and Vo . Kirchhoff's laws relate all the currents and voltages: V i = V i ( Ii ,Vo ) Io = Io ( Ii ,Vo ) Since we have a linear model of the transistor we can write the following for small changes in Ii and Vo : V V dVi = i dIi + i dV o Ii V Vo I

o i

I I dIo = o dIi + o dV o Ii V Vo I

o i

P517/617 Lec7, P2 The partial derivatives are called the hybrid (or h) parameters. We rewrite the above equations as: dV i = hi idI i + hi odV o dIo = ho idIi + ho odVo The parameters hoi and hio are unitless while ho o has units 1/W (mhos) and hi i has units W. The four h parameters are easily measured. For example to measure hii hold Vo (the output voltage) constant and measure Vi n/Ii n. Unfortunately the h parameters are not constant. For example Figs. 11-14 of the 2N3904 spec sheet show the variation of the four parameters with collector current (IC). There are 3 sets of the 4 hybrid parameters, one for each type of amp (common emitter, common base, common collector). In order to differentiate one set of parameters from another the following notation is used: First subscript Second subscript i = input impedance e = common emitter o = output admittance b = common base r = reverse voltage ratio c = common collector f = forward current ratio Thus for a common emitter amplifier we would write: dV i = hiedIi + hre dVo dIo = hfedI i + hoedV o Typical values for the h parameters for a 2N3904 transistor in the common emitter configuration with IC = 1 mA are as follows: hfe = 120, hoe = 8.7x10-6 W-1, hie = 3700 W, hre = 1.3x10-4 The equivalent circuit for a transistor in the common emitter configuration looks like: Io Ii base hie Vi hreVo hfeIi 1/ hoe Vo collector

emitter The circle is a voltage source, i.e. the voltage across this element is always equal to hreVo independent of the current through it. The triangle is a current source, the current through this element is always hfeIi n independent of the voltage across the device.

P517/617 Lec7, P3 We can calculate the voltage and current gain, and the input and output impedance of a common emitter amp using this model. Below is the equivalent circuit (without biasing network) for a CE amp attached to a voltage source (with resistance Rs ) and load resistor (Rload). base Rs Vi emitter Current gain: The current gain (GI) is defined as: GI = Io /Ii n. Using Kirchhoff's current law at the output side we have: hfe Ii n + Vo hoe = Io Using Kirchhoff's voltage rule at the output we have: V o = - Io Rload Putting the two equations together we get: hfe Ii n = hoe Io Rload + Io GI = Io / Ii n = hfe / (1+ hoe Rload) For typical CE amps, hoeRload << 1 and the gain reduces to familiar form: GI hfe = b Voltage gain: The voltage gain (Gv) is defined as: Gv = Vo /Vi n. This gain can be derived in a similar fashion as the current gain. The result is: GV = V o / Vi n = -hfe Rload / ( DRload + hie ) with D = hiehoe - hfe hre 10 -2 This reduces to a familiar form for most cases where DRload << hie GV = -hfe Rload / hie = - Rload / rBE Input Impedance: The input impedance (Zi ) is defined as: Zi = Vi n/Ii n. Zi = (D Rload + hie ) / (1 + hoe Rload) This reduces to a familiar form for most cases where DRload << hie and hoe Rload << 1 Zi = hie = hfe rBE Output Impedance: The output impedance (Zo ) is defined as: Zo = Vo /Io . Zo = (Rs + hie ) / (D + hoe Rs ) Zo does not reduce to a simple expression. As the denominator is small, Zo is as advertised large. Ii hie hreVo hfeIi 1/ hoe R load Vo Io collector

V cc R1 VB R2 Q1 R3 RE

Vout

This amp differs slightly from the CE amp we saw before in that the bias resistor R2 is connected to the collector resistor R1 instead of directly to Vcc. How does this effect Vout? a) If Vout decreases (moves away from Vcc) then I2 increases which means that VB decreases (gets closer to ground). However, if VB decreases, then Vout will increase since DVout = -DVB R1 /RE. b) If Vout increases (moves towards Vcc) then I2 decreases which means that VB increases (moves away from ground). However, if VB increases, then Vout will decrease since DVout = -DVB R1 /RE. This is an example of NEGATIVE FEEDBACK Negative Feedback is good: Stabilizes amplifier against oscillation Increases the input impedance of the amplifier Decreases the output impedance of the amplifier Positive Feedback is bad: Causes amplifiers to oscillate.

B feedback network The above is a general feedback circuit. Without feedback the output and input are related by: V out = AV i n The feedback (the box with the B) returns a portion of the output voltage to the amplifier through the "mixer".

Note: The feedback network on the AM radio is the collector to base resistors (R3, R5)

The input to the amplifier is: V x = V i n + BV out The gain with feedback is: V out = AV x = A(V i n + BV out) G = V out / V i n = A / (1 - AB) Some definitions: A is the open loop gain, AB is the loop gain, G is the closed loop gain. Lets define A > 0 (positive). Then there are two cases to consider depending on whether or not AB is positive or negative. 1) AB > 0. This is positive feedback. As AB 1, G . The circuit is unstable and oscillates if AB = 1. 2) AB < 0. This is negative feedback. As A , an amazing thing happens: |AB| , |G| |1/B|. For large amplifier gain (A) the circuit properties are determined by the feedback loop. For example: A = 105 and B = -0.01 then G = 100. The stability of the gain is also determined by the feedback loop (B) and not the amplifier (A). For example if B is held fixed at 0.01 and A varies: A Gain 5x103 98.3 4 1x10 99.0 2x104 99.6 Thus circuits can be made stable with respect to variations in the transistor characteristics as long as B is stable. B can be made from precision components such as resistors.

P517/617 Lec7, P6

A differential amp has two inputs (V1 , V2 ) and output V out = A(V1 - V2 ) where A is the amplifier gain. non inverting input inverting input + V out (power connections not shown)

If an op amp is used without feedback and V1 V 2 , then Vout saturates at the power supply voltage (either positive or negative supply).

Op amps are almost always used with negative feedback. The output is connected to the

(inverting) input.

Op amps come in "chip" form. They are made up of complex circuits with 20-100 transistors.

Ideal Op Amp Voltage gain (open loop) Input impedance Output impedance 0 Slew rate* Power consumption 0 Vout with Vin = 0 0 Price 0$ * slew rate is how fast the output can change When working with op amps using negative feedback the following two simple rules (almost) always apply: 1) No current goes into the op amp. 2) Both input terminals of the op amp have the same voltage. The first rule reflects the high input impedance of the op amp. The second rule has to do with the actual circuitry making up the op amp. Some examples of op amp circuits with negative feedback: Voltage Follower V in + Real Op Amp mA741 105 2 MW 75 W 0.5 V/msec 50 mW 2 mV (unity gain) $0.25

The feedback network is just a wire connecting the output to the input. By rule #2, the inverting (-) input is also at Vi n. Thus Vout = Vi n. What good is this circuit? It is mainly used as a buffer as it has high input impedance (MW) and low output impedance (100 W).

P517/617 Lec7, P7 Inverting Amplifier: + Vin A R1 Rf By rule #2, point A is at ground. By Rule #1, no current is going into the op amp. We can redraw the circuit as: I out I in Vout Vin Rf R1 V i n / R1 + Vout / Rf = 0 V out / V i n = - Rf / R1 Thus the closed loop gain is Rf/R1 . The minus sign in the gain means that the output has the opposite polarity as the input. See page 8 for more details. Non-Inverting Amplifier: Vin + A R1 Rf By rule #2, point A is Vi n. By Rule #1, no current is going into the op amp. We can redraw the circuit as: I out I in Vin Vout x Rf R1 V i n / R1 + (V i n - V out) / Rf = 0 V out / V i n = (R1 + Rf ) / R1 Thus the closed loop gain is (R1 + Rf ) / R1 . For this circuit the output has the same polarity as the input. Vout (power connections not shown)

P517/617 Lec7, P9

C Again, using the two rules for op amp circuits we redraw the circuit as: I in I out Vout Vin R1 C Vi n dV + C out = 0 R1 dt Remember Q = CV ! Solving the above for the voltage gain we obtain: -1 V out = V dt CR1 i n Thus the output voltage is related to the integral of the input voltage. The negative sign in the gain means that Vi n and Vout have opposite polarity. Op Amps and Analog Calculations: Op amps were invented before transistors to perform analog calculations. Their main function was to solve differential equations in real time. For example suppose we wanted to solve the following: d2 x =g dt 2 This describes a body under constant acceleration (gravity if g = 9.8 m/s2 ) The following circuit gives an output which is the solution to the above differential equation: + Vin R + A R C Vout

C The input voltage is a constant (= g). For convenience we pick RC = 1. At point A we have: d 2x dx V A = - V i ndt = - 2 dt = dt dt The output voltage (Vout) is the integral of VA: dx V out = - V A dt = dt = x(t ) dt If we want non-zero boundary conditions (e.g. V(t = 0) = 1 m/s) we add a DC voltage at point A.

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