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Operational Amplifiers

1.1. INTRODUCTION Operational amplifier (op amp) was originally given to an amplifier that could be easily modified by external circuitry to perform mathematical operations (addition, scaling, integration, etc.) in analog-computer applications. However, with the advent of solid-state technology, op amps have become highly reliable, miniaturized, temperature-stabilized, and consistently predictable in performance; they now figure as fundamental building blocks in basic amplification and signal conditioning, in active filters, function generators, and switching circuits. 1.2. IDEAL AND PRACTICAL OP AMPS An op amp amplifies the difference vd =v1-v2 between two input signals (see Fig. 1-1), the open-loop voltage gain AOL (104 -107 )

In Fig. 1-1, terminal 1 is the inverting input (labeled with a minus sign on the actual amplifier); signal v1 is amplified in magnitude and appears phase-inverted at the output. Terminal 2 is the noninverting input (labeled with a plus sign); output due to v2 is phase-preserved. The ideal op_amp has three essential characteristics: 1. The open-loop voltage gain AOL is negatively infinite. 2. The input impedance Rd between terminals 1 and 2 is infinitely large; thus, the input current is zero. 3. The output impedance Ro is zero; consequently, the output voltage is independent of the load.

1-2

Figure 1-1(a) models the practical characteristics.

Fig. 1-1 Operational amplifier

1.2 The Noninverting Op Amp The noninverting op amp has the input signal connected to its noninverting input (Fig. 1–2), thus its input source sees an infinite impedance. There is no input offset voltage because VOS = Vd = 0, hence the negative input must be at the same voltage as the positive input. The op amp output drives current into R2 until the negative input is at the voltage, VI. This action causes VI to appear across R1.

1-3

Fig. 1–2. The Noninverting Op Amp

assume that the current into the inverting terminal of the op amp is zero, so that v≈0 and v1≈v2 an expression for the voltage gain vo/v2. With zero input current to the basic op amp, the currents through R2 and R1 must be identical,

1.3. INVERTING AMPLIFIER The inverting amplifier of Fig. 1-3 has its noninverting input connected to ground or common. A signal is applied through input resistor R1, and negative current feedback is implemented through feedback resistor RF . Output vo has polarity opposite that of input vS.

1-4

Fig. 1-3 Inverting amplifier

By the method of node voltages at the inverting input, the current balance is

where Rd is the differential input resistance. Since vd = vo/AOL then:

In the limit as AOL =∞ :

1.4. SUMMER AMPLIFIER The inverting summer amplifier (or inverting adder) of Fig. 1-4 is formed by adding parallel inputs to the inverting amplifier of Fig. 1-3. Its output is a weighted sum of the inputs, but inverted in polarity. In an ideal op amp, there is no limit to the number of inputs; however, the gain is reduced as inputs are added to a practical op amp.

1-5

Fig. 1-4 Inverting summer amplifier

With vS2 = vS3 = 0, the current in R1 is not affected by the presence of R2 and R3, since the inverting node is a virtual ground. Hence, the output voltage due to vS1 is,

Similarly,

Then, by superposition,

1.5 The Differential Amplifier The differential amplifier circuit amplifies the difference between signals applied to the inputs (Fig. 1–5). Superposition is used to calculate the output voltage resulting from each input voltage, and then the two output voltages are added to arrive at the final output voltage.

1-6

Fig. 1–5. The Differential Amplifier The op amp input voltage resulting from the input source, V1, is calculated in Equations 9 and 10. The voltage divider rule is used to calculate the voltage, V+, and the noninverting gain equation (Equation 2) is used to calculate the noninverting output voltage, VOUT1.

The inverting gain equation (Equation 5) is used to calculate the stage gain for VOUT2 in Equation 11. These inverting and noninverting gains are added in Equation 12.

When R2 = R4 and R1 = R3, Equation 12 reduces to Equation 13.

1-7

It is now obvious that the differential signal, (V1–V2), is multiplied by the stage gain, so the name differential amplifier suits the circuit. Because it only amplifies the differential portion of the input signal, it rejects the commonmode portion of the input signal. A common-mode signal is illustrated in Fig. 1–6. Because the differential amplifier strips off or rejects the common-mode signal, this circuit configuration is often employed to strip dc or injected common-mode noise off a signal.

Fig. 1–6. Differential Amplifier With Common-Mode Input Signal

The disadvantage of this circuit is that the two input impedances cannot be matched when it functions as a differential amplifier, thus there are two and three op amp versions of this circuit specially designed for high performance applications requiring matched input impedances. 1.6. DIFFERENTIATING AMPLIFIER The introduction of a capacitor into the input path of an op amp leads to time differentiation of the input signal. The circuit of Fig. 1-7 represents the simplest inverting

1-8

differentiator involving an op amp. The circuit finds limited practical use, since high-frequency noise can produce a derivative whose magnitude is comparable to that of the signal. In practice, high-pass filtering is utilized to reduce the effects of noise.

Fig. 1-7 Differentiating amplifier

Fig. 1-7, assuming the basic op amp is ideal. Since the op amp is ideal, vd ≈0 and the inverting terminal is a virtual ground. Consequently, vS appears across capacitor C:

But the capacitor current is also the current through R since iin = 0. Hence,

1.7. INTEGRATING AMPLIFIER The insertion of a capacitor in the feedback path of an op amp results in an output signal that is a time integral of the input signal. A circuit arrangement for a simple inverting integrator is given in Fig.1-8.

1-9

Fig. 1-8 Integrating amplifier If the op amp is ideal, the inverting terminal is a virtual ground, and vS appears across R. Thus, iS = vS/R. But, with negligible current into the op amp, the current through R must also flow through C. Then

1.8. LOGARITHMIC AMPLIFIER Analog multiplication can be carried out with a basic circuit like that of Fig. 1-9. Essential to the operation of the logarithmic amplifier is the use of a feedback-loop device that has an exponential terminal characteristic curve; one such device is the semiconductor diode of, which is characterized by

1-10

Fig. 1-9 Logarithmic amplifier A grounded-base BJT can also be utilized, since its emitter current and base-to-emitter voltage are related by

Since the op amp draws negligible current,

Since vD =vo, substitution of (19) into (17) yields

Taking the logarithm of both sides of (20) leads to

Under the condition that ln RIo is negligible (which can be accomplished by controlling R so that RIo≈1, (21) gives

2-1

OSCILLATORS

2.1. INTRODUCTION An oscillator is a circuit that produces a periodic waveform on its output with only the dc supply voltage as an input. A repetitive input signal is not required except to synchronize oscillations in some applications. The Olltput voltage can be either sinusoidal or nonsinusoidal. depending on the type of oscillator. Two major classifications for oscillators are feedback oscillators and relaxation oscillators Essentially, an oscillator converts electrical energy from the dc power supply to periodic waveforms. A basic oscillator is shown in Fig. 2-1.

Fig.2-1 The basic oscillator concept showing three common types of output waveforms: sine wave, square wave, and sawtooth. Feedback Oscillators One type of oscillator is the feedback oscillator, which returns a fraction of the output signal to the input with no net phase shift, resulting in a reinforcement of the output signal. After oscillations are started. the loop gain is maintained at 1.0 to maintain oscillations. A feedback oscillator consists of an amplifier for gain

2-2

(either a discrete transistor or an op-amp) and a positive feedback circuit that produces phase shift and provides attenuation, as hown in Fig. 2-2.the basic operating principles of an oscillator

Fig.2.2 Basic elements of a feedback oscillator. Relaxation Oscillators A second type of oscillator is the relaxation oscillator. A relaxation oscillator uses an RC timing circuit to generate a waveform that is generally a square wave or other nonsinusoidal waveform. Typically, a relaxation oscillator uses a Schmitt trigger or other device that changes states to alternately charge and discharge a capacitor through a resistor. 2-2 FEEDBACK OSCillATOR PRINCIPLES Feedback oscillator operation is based on the principle of positive feedback. Feedback oscillators are widely used to generate sinusoidal waveforms. Positive feedback is characterized by the condition wherein an inphase portion of the out-put voltage of an amplifier is fedback to the input with no net phase shift. resulting in a reinforcement of the output signal. This basic idea is illustrated in Fig.2-3, the in-

2-3

phase feedback voltage, Vf is amplified to produce the output voltage, which in turn produces the feedback voltage. That is, a loop is created in which the signal sustains itself and a continuous sinusoidal output is produced. This phenomenon is called oscillation.

FIG.2-3 Positive feedback produces oscillation. Conditions for Oscillation Two conditions, illustrated in Fig.2-4, are required for a sustained state of oscillation: 1. The phase shift around the feedback loop must be effectively 00 . 2. The voltage gain, Ad, around the closed feedback loop (loop gain) must equal 1 (unity).

2-4

(a) (b) The closed loop gain is 1

(b)

FIG.2-4 General conditions to sustain oscillation. (a) The phase shift around the loop is 0°

The voltage gain around the closed feedback loop, Acl, is the product of the amplifier gain, Av, and the attenuation, B, of the feedback circuit.

If a sinusoidal wave is the desired output, a loop gain greater than 1 will rapidly cause the output to aturate at both peaks of the waveform, producing unacceptable distortion. To avoid this, some form of gain control must be used to keep the loop gain at exactly I once oscillations have started. For example, if the attenuation of the feedback circuit is 0,01, the amplifier must have a gain of exactly 100 to overcome this attenuation and not create unacceptable distortion (0.0 I x 100 = I). An amplifier gain of greater than 100 will cause the oscillator to limit both peaks of the waveform. Start-Up Conditions Now let's examine the requirements for the oscillation to start when the dc supply voltage is first turned on. The unity-gain condition must be met for oscillation to be sustained. For

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oscillation to begin, the voltage gain around the positive feedback loop must be greater than I so that the amplitude of the output can build up to a desired level. The gain must then decrease to 1 so that the output stays at the desired level and oscillation is sustained. The voltage gain conditions for both starting and sustaining oscillation are illustrated in Fig.2-5. A question that normally arises is this: If the oscillator is initially off and there is no out-put voltage. how does a feedback signal originate to start the positive feedback buildup process? Initially. a small positive feedback voltage develops from thermally produced broad-band noise in the resistors or other components or from power supply turn-on transients. The feedback circuit permits only a voltage with a frequency equal to the selected oscillation frequency to appear in phase on the amplifier's input. This initial feedback voltage is amplified and continually reinforced, resulting in a buildup of the output voltage as previously discussed.

FIG.2-5 When oscillation starts at to, the condition Acl > 1 causes the sinusoidal output voltage amplitude to build up to a desired level. Then Ad decreases to 1 and maintains the desired amplitude.

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