the phase shift characteristics of op amp

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the phase shift characteristics of op amp

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Lab 3: Operational Ampliers and First-Order Circuits ECE 209: Circuits and Electronics Laboratory

Understanding why phase shift occurs is one of the most dicult aspects of learning to analyze circuits. In this document, the sources of phase shift for two simple rst-order lters are discussed. In both cases, the ultimate source is the lag between pressure and ow across the storage elements in the circuit. For example, when sinusoidal capacitor voltage is near zero, the rate of voltage change is very high, and so the current into the capacitor is at its peak (e.g., it is easiest to move a spring if it is relaxed). Resistive sources in the circuit turn that current into voltage, which results in two voltages in the same circuit with equal frequency and dierent phase. The tension between these two sources sets up dierent phase shifts at dierent frequencies.

The voltage divider shown below is a simple low-pass lter.

R vin vout

iC (t) = C dvC (t) dt ZC (s) = 1 sC 0 dB

H(s)

Magnitude 0

|H(j)| =

1 (RC)2 + 1 45 90 Phase

0V

H(j) = arctan(RC)

The magnitude response of the lter can be explained by likening the capacitor to an open circuit at low frequencies (i.e., impedance magnitude |1/(jC)| is near innity for 0) and a short circuit at high frequencies (|1/(jC)| 0 when ). That is, When the input is constant or has very slow changes, the capacitor acts like an open circuit. That is, it draws very little current. These slow frequencies are copied nearly perfectly onto the output.

When the input is very quickly changing, the capacitor draws as much current as possible (i.e., it is a short circuit), and so there is a large voltage drop across the resistor. So these fast frequencies are nearly stripped from the output. This open-capacitor-at-low and short-capacitor-at-high explanation of the lters magnitude response can be extended to explain its phase response as well. At low frequencies, the open-circuit-like capacitor prevents any current from owing, and so vout vin , and there is no phase shift. At high frequencies, the short-circuit-like capacitor draws so much current across the R resistor that vout 0. In this case, we can approximate i = vin /R. That is, the capacitor current is in phase with the input. However, because the capacitor voltage vC = iC (t)/C and because cos = sin, then the voltage across the capacitor is a copy of the input that is shifted by 90 . So the output has a 90 phase shift for very high frequencies.

So because the input vin is the weighted sum of two sinusoids that are 90 out of phase, the output phase shift H(j) = arctan(RC). As desired, H(j) varies continuously from 0 to 90 as .

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The phase response for intermediate frequencies smoothly connects these two extremes. In particular, the output vout = vC = vin iC R = vin vC RC, and so vin = vC + vC RC. For any sinusoidal input, the output vC will also be sinusoidal, and its derivative vC will be sinusoidal and 90 ahead in phase. Using the trigonometric identity that a sin() + b cos() = ( a2 + b2 ) sin( + arctan(b/a)), sin(t) = |H(j)| sin(t + H(j)) + RC|H(j)| cos(t + H(j)) implies |H(j)| = 1 2 (RC) +1 = (RC)2 + 1 sin (t + H(j) + arctan(RC)) = |H(j)| H(j) = arctan(RC)

from http://www.tedpavlic.com/teaching/osu/ece209/. Source code at http://hg.tedpavlic.com/ece209/.

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The voltage divider shown below is a simple high-pass lter.

C vin vout

iC (t) = C dvC (t) dt ZC (s) = 1 sC 0 dB

H(s)

Magnitude

RC (RC)2 + 1 45 0 Phase

0V

H(j) = 90 arctan(RC)

As before, the magnitude response of the lter can be explained by likening the capacitor to an open circuit at low frequencies (i.e., impedance magnitude |1/(jC)| is near innity for 0) and a short circuit at high frequencies (|1/(jC)| 0 when ). That is, When the input is constant or has very slow changes, the capacitor acts like an open circuit. That is, it draws very little current, and so very little voltage is dropped across the output resistor. So slow frequencies on the input are nearly stripped from the output. When the input is very quickly changing, the capacitor draws as much current as possible (i.e., it is a short circuit), and so the circuit response is set primarily by the resistor. Hence, these fast frequencies are copied nearly perfectly onto the output. This open-capacitor-at-low and short-capacitor-at-high explanation of the lters magnitude response can be extended to explain its phase response as well. At low frequencies, the open-circuit-like capacitor draws so little current across the R resistor that the voltage across the capacitor is all of vin . Because iC = CvC and vC vin , then the capacitor current is in quadrature (i.e., 90 out of phase) with the input. However, because the output is taken across a simple resistor, it is just a scaled version of the capacitor current. So the output has a 90 phase shift for low frequencies (i.e., frequencies where the capacitor is in complete control of the current). At high frequencies, the short-circuit-like capacitor does not restrict the current, and so vout vin , and there is no phase shift. The phase response for intermediate frequencies smoothly connects these two extremes. In particular, the output vout = vin vC = vin (1/C) iC = vin (1/(RC)) vout , and so vin = vout +(1/(RC)) vout . For any sinusoidal input, the output will also be sinusoidal, and its integral vout will be sinusoidal and 90 behind in phase. Using the trigonometric identity that a sin() b cos() = ( a2 + b2 ) sin( + arctan(a/b) 90 ), sin(t) = |H(j)| sin(t + H(j)) = |H(j)| |H(j)| cos(t + H(j)) RC

The sinusoidal function on the right-hand side of the equation must match the sinusoidal function on the left-hand side of the equation. So |H(j)| = RC (RC)2 + 1 and H(j) = 90 arctan(RC).

So because the input vin is the weighted sum of two sinusoids that are 90 out of phase, the output phase shift H(j) = 90 arctan(RC). As desired, H(j) varies continuously from 90 to 0 as .

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