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ISSN: 2320 - 8791 www.ijreat.org

**PFC Applications based on new AcAc-Dc Bridgeless Cuk Rectifiers
**

D.Sarith(Mtech)1, B.M.Manjunatha2

Rajiv Gandhi Memorial College of Engineering& Technology, Nandyal, Kurnool(Dt), Andhra Pradesh

Abstract

Three new bridgeless single-phase ac–dc power factor correction (PFC) rectifiers based on Cuk topology are proposed. without an input diode bridge and the presence of only two semiconductor switches in the current flowing path during each interval of the switching cycle result in less conduction losses and an improved thermal management compared to the conventional Cuk PFC rectifier. The proposed topologies are designed to work in discontinuous conduction mode (DCM) to achieve al-most a unity power factor and least value of harmonic distortion in the input current. The DCM operation gives additional advantages such as zero-currents turn-ON and turn-OFF in the power switches, output diode, and simple control circuitry. The comparisons between the proposed and conventional Cuk PFC rectifiers are performed based on circuit by using MATHLAB/SIMULATIONS.

con-siderable research efforts have been directed toward designing bridgeless PFC circuits, where the number of semiconductors generating losses is reduced by essentially eliminating the full-bridge input diode rectifier. A bridgeless PFC rectifier allows the current to flow through a minimum number of switching de-vices compared to the conventional PFC rectifier. Accordingly, the converter conduction losses can be significantly reduced and higher efficiency can be obtained, as well as cost savings. Recently, several bridgeless PFC rectifiers have been introduced to improve the rectifier power density and/or reduce noise emis-sions via softswitching techniques or coupled magnetic topologies [1]–[9]. On the other hand, the bridgeless boost rectifier [10]–[17] has the same major practical drawbacks as the conventional boost converter such as the dc output voltage is higher than the peak input voltage, lack of galvanic isolation, and high start-up inrush currents. Therefore, for low-output voltage applications, such as telecommunication or computer industry, an additional converter or an isolation transformer is required to step-down the voltage. To overcome these drawbacks, several bridgeless topologies, which are suitable for step-up/step-down applications have been recently introduced in [18]–[21]. However, the proposed topology in [18] still suffers from having three semiconduc-tors in the current conduction path during each switching cycle. In [19]–[22], a bridgeless PFC rectifier based on the single-ended primary-inductance converter (SEPIC)topology is pre-sented. Similar to the boost converter, the SEPIC converter has the disadvantage of discontinuous output current resulting in a relatively high output ripple. A bridgeless buck PFC rectifier was recently proposed in [23], [24] for step-down applications. However, the input line current cannot follow the input volt-age around the zero crossings of the input line voltage; besides, the output to input voltage ratio is limited to half. Also, buck PFC converter results in an increased total harmonic distortion (THD) and a reduced power factor [24].

**Index Terms—Bridgeless rectifier, Cuk converter, low conduc-tion
**

losses, power factor correction (PFC), rectifier, total harmonic distortion (THD).

I. INTRODUCTION

POWER supplies with active power factor correction (PFC) techniques are becoming necessary for many types of elec-tronic equipment to meet harmonic regulations and standards, such as the IEC 61000-3-2. Most of the PFC rectifiers utilize a boost converter at their front end. However, a conventional PFC scheme has lower efficiency due to significant losses in the diode bridge. A conventional PFC Cuk rectifier is shown in Fig. 1; the current flows through two rectifier bridge diodes and the power switch (Q) during the switch ON-time, and through two rectifier bridge diodes and the output diode (Do ) during the switch OFF-time. Thus, during each switching cycle, the current flows through three power semiconductor devices. As a result, a significant conduction loss, caused by the forward volt-age drop across the bridge diode, would degrade the converter’s efficiency, especially at a low line input voltage.

Fig. 1. Conventional Cuk PFC rectifier.

In an effort to maximize the power supply efficiency,

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Published by: PIONEER RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT GROUP (www.prdg.org)

1

three topologies of bridgeless Cuk PFC rectifiers are proposed. PROPOSED BRIDGELESS CUK PFC RECTIFIERS The three proposed bridgeless Cuk PFC rectifiers are shown in Fig. The Cuk converter offers several advantages in PFC appli applications.8791 www. The proposed topologies are formed by connecting two dc–dc Cuk converters. 5. respectively. Note that by referring to Figs. Issue 6. (b) During negative half-line line period of the input voltage voltag www. and less electro-magnetic magnetic interference (EMI) associated with the discontinuous conduction n mode (DCM) topology [23] [23]. The operational circuits during the positive and negative half-line line period for the proposed bridgeless Cuk recti-fiers of Fig. 3.ijreat. Thus. harmonics.org) 2 . 3–5. Dec-Jan. (a) Type 1. It should be mentioned here that the topology of Fig. 2. such as easy implementation of transformer isolation. gain capability. Fig. Equivalent circuits for the type-1 1 rectifier. for applications. Volume 1. Equivalent circuits for type-3 rectifier. The proposed roposed rectifiers are compared based on efficiency. and driver circuit. (b) Type 2.org Published by: PIONEER RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT GROUP (www. Dec 2014 ISSN: 2320 . (a) During positive half-line half period. Fig. (a) During positive half-line period.prdg. the Cuk converter has both continuous input and out-put put currents with a low current ripple. natural protection against inrush current occurring at start start-up or overload current. the Cuk converter seems to be a potential can-didate didate in the basic converter topologies. 2(a)–(c) (c) are shown in Figs. components count. 2(a) was listed in [20] as a new converter topology but not analyzed. one for each half-line line period (T/2) of the input voltage. 3 3–5. Unlike the SEPIC converter. which require a low current ripple at the input and output ports of the converter.ijreat. 4. 2. lower input current ripple. In this paper. (b) During negative half-line line period of the input voltage. there are one or two semiconduc-tor(s) tor(s) in the current flowing) in the current flowing path. Proposed bridgeless Cuk PFC rectifiers.IJREAT International Journal of Research in Engineering & Advanced Technology.org Fig. 2.

the diode Dn is reverse biased by the input voltage. Stage 1[t0 . Dec-Jan. which connects the input ac source to the output. L2 –Q2 -C2 –Lo 2 –Do 2 . 2014 ISSN: 2320 . is active through diode Dp . As a result. ideal lossless components. while Do 2 is reverse biased by the output voltage Vo . and the output diodes (Do 1 and Do 2 ) are turned OFF at zero cur-rent. Referring to Fig. As a result. the circuit operation in DCM can be divided into three distinct operating stages during one switching period Ts . The SEPIC version of type 2 has been analyzed in [19]. and all capacitors are large enough such that their switching voltage ripples are negligible during the switching period Ts . Type 1 is similar to type 3. the proposed topologies appear to be promising candidates for commercial PFC products. which connects the input ac source to the output. the two power switches can be driven by the same control signal. As a result.PRINCIPLE OF OPERATION AND THEORETICAL ANALYSIS 3. the currents through inductors L1 and Lo 1 increase linearly with the input voltage. = (1) Due to the symmetry of the circuit. the current stresses in the active and passive switches are further reduced and the cir-cuit efficiency is improved compared to the conventional Cuk rectifier. which significantly sim-plifies the control circuitry. The analysis assumes that the converter is op-erating at a steady state in addition to the following assumptions: pure sinusoidal input voltage. the output filter capacitor Co (Co 1 and Co 2 for topology 2) has a large capacitance such that the voltage across it is constant over the entire line period. 2 will be described assuming that the three inductors are operating in DCM. In addition. These advantages include natural near-unity power factor. 5(a) is shown in Fig.org Published by: PIONEER RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT GROUP (www.1.ijreat. 7 shows the theoretical DCM waveforms over one switching cycle during the positive half cycle of the input voltage. It should be mentioned here that the three inductors in the proposed topologies can be coupled on the same magnetic core allowing considerable size and cost reduction. 2 utilize two power switches (Q1 and Q2 ). a better thermal performance can be achieved with the two inductors compared to a single in-ductor. as shown in Fig. The proposed bridgeless rectifiers of Fig. During the negative half-line cycle. The inductor currents of L1 and Lo 1 during this stage 3. Compared to the conventional Cuk topology. Equivalent circuits over a switching period Ts in the positive half-line period of Fig. is active through diode Dn . Consequently. during the positive half-line cycle. 2(b). Moreover. several advantages can be gained. [Fig. Issue 6. 2(c) will be considered in this study. the “near zero-ripple-current” condition at the input or out-put port of the rectifier can be achieved without compromising performance. Thus.org) 3 . The output diode Do 1 is reverse biased by the reverse voltage (vac + Vo ). this leads to one disadvantage of the DCM operation. Fig. the proposed topologies do not suffer from the high common-mode EMI noise emission problem and have common-mode EMI performance similar to the conventional PFC topologies. However. Similar to the conventional Cuk converter. The topological stages of type 2 over a switching cycle can be briefly described as follows. Fig. Moreover. Diode Dp is forward biased by the inductor current iL 1 . Conversely. Addition-ally. except forthe output stage stresses. DCM operation significantly increases the conduc-tion losses due to the increased current stress through circuit components. 6. which is often described as a disadvantage in terms of size and cost.8791 www. the operation of the proposed rectifiers of Fig. Volume 1. the power switches are turned ON at zero current. the losses due to the turn-ON switching and the reverse recovery of the output diodes are considerably reduced. 2(a) and (c) shows that one rail of the output voltage bus is always connected to the input ac line through the slowrecovery diodes Dp and Dn or directly as in the case of the topology of Fig. By operating the rectifier in DCM. In this stage. the first dc–dc Cuk circuit. 5(a). L1 –Q1 –C1 –Lo 1 –Do 1 . the structure of the proposed topologies utilizes one additional inductor. while the current through Lo 2 is zero due to the constant voltage across C2. 6(a)]: This stage starts when the switch Q1 is turned ON. Principle of Operation The proposed bridgeless type-3 Cuk rectifier of Fig. it is sufficient to analyze the circuit during the positive half cycle of the input voltage. the average voltage across capacitor C1 during the line cycle can be expressed as follows: are given by www.IJREAT International Journal of Research in Engineering & Advanced Technology. the second dc–dc Cuk circuit. t1 ]. 5(b). However.org hence.ijreat. Thus.prdg. which limits its use to low-power applications (<300 W) [28].

Accordingly. Topological stages over one switching period Ts for the converter of Fig. (a) Switch Q1 is ON.prdg. 6(b)]: This stage starts when the switch Q1 is turned OFF and the diode Do 1 is turned ON simultaneously providing a path for the inductor currents iL 1 and iL o 1 . t3 ] [Fig. Similarly.ijreat. Accordingly. n= 1. Volume 1. This interval ends when iD o 1 reaches zero and Do 1 becomes reverse biased.ijreat. Dec-Jan. By applying inductor volt-second across L1 and Lo 1 .5(a). Note that the diode Do 1 is switched OFF at zero current. the peak current through the active switch Q1 is given by Fig 6. (c) DCM. The capacitor C1 is being charged by the inductor current iL1This period ends when Q1 is turned ON. . the voltage across the three inductors is zero. Hence. Issue 6.8791 www. (b) Switch Q1 is OFF. where Vm is the peak amplitude of the input voltage vac .Theorital DCM wave forms during one switching period T2 . The diode Dp remains conducting to provide a path for iL 1 . the inductor currents of L1 and Lo 1 during this stage can be represented as follows: Stage 3[t2 .org Published by: PIONEER RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT GROUP (www. the normalized length of the second stage period can be expressed as follows: where ω is the line angular frequency. the average voltage across C2 is equal to the output voltage Vo . D1 is the switch duty cycle. Diode Do 2 remains reverse biased during this interval.o 1 (4) Since the diode Dp continuously conducts throughout the entire switching period. a negligible ac current will www. Stage 2[t1 .IJREAT International Journal of Research in Engineering & Advanced Technology.org Fig.for the converter of Fig. only the diode Dp conducts to provide a path for iL 1 . 5. As a result. 4(a). 6(c)]: During this interval. 2014 ISSN: 2320 . the inductors in this interval behave as constant current sources. t2 ] [Fig. and M is the voltage conversion ratio (M = Vo /Vm ). and Le is the parallel combination of inductors L1 and Lo 1 .org) 4 .

The average input power can be expressed as follows: Substituting (5) into (10) and using (8) and (9). This model can be implemented in a simulation program to predict the steady state and large signal dynamic characteristics of the real circuit.org Published by: PIONEER RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT GROUP (www. which eliminates its body-diode conduction. However. and it operates in the continuous conduction mode (CCM) for values of Ke > Ke -crit max.prdg. Fig. The efficiency of the converter can be slightly improved by using synchronous rectification to turn ON the switch Q2 during the positive half cycle of the input voltage. However for values of Ke -crit min < Ke < Ke -crit max. 7. the www. Therefore.3. the effective inductance (Le ) varies from one topology to another. Furthermore.2. Note that the input current in the positive half of the line cycle is the same as the inductor current L1 . the input current is sinusoidal and in phase with the input voltage. This is due to the low impedance of the input inductors (L1 and L2 ) at the line frequency. Issue 6. Dec-Jan. 2014 ISSN: 2320 . will pass through the diode that has a lower voltage drop. Boundaries Between Continuous Conduction Mode and DCM Referring to the diode Do 1 current waveform in Fig.Evaluating (6) by using (7) and applying the power balance between the input and output ports. 7. 5. i. the averaged model can greatly reduce the long computation time when it is implemented in simulation software.e. the power stage circuit of the converter of Fig. the current through L2 during the positive half cycle of the input voltage is equal to the negative current through the body diode of Q2 . Hence.IJREAT International Journal of Research in Engineering & Advanced Technology. the converter always operates in DCM.. 7. Large signal model of the topology in Fig. (7) shows that the input port of the proposed rectifier obeys Ohm’s law. for values of Ke < Ke -crit min. Hence.8791 www. Therefore. 3. From Fig. Volume 1.ijreat. the input diode Dp and body diode of Q2 appear in parallel configuration to share the return current. Thus. the following condition for DCM is obtained: (11) where the dimensionless conduction parameter Ke is defined as follows: where the notation < • > x represents the average value over the interval x. 5 can be represented by its large signal averaged model shown in Fig. It should be noted that the body diode of the inactive switch Q2 is always conducting current during the positive half cycle of the input voltage. 8. the desired voltage conversion ratio is (9) It should be noted that the voltage gain in (9) is also valid for the other two proposed topologies. Voltage Conversion Ratio M The voltage conversion ratio M in terms of the converter parameters can be obtained by applying the power balance principle.ijreat.org) 5 . it can be shown that the average input current over a switching cycle is given by It is clear from (11) that the value of Ke -crit depends on the line angle (ωt). Therefore. A large portion of the return current Similar to the conventional Cuk PFC rectifier.org flow through C2 and Lo 2 . and is given by respectively. 3. the minimum and maximum values of Ke -crit is given by and = where the quantity Re is defined as the emulated input resistance of the converter. the DCM operation mode requires that the sum of the switch duty cycle and the normalized switch-OFF time length be less than one.

org converter operates in both modes: CCM near the peak value of the input line voltage and DCM near the zero crossing of the input line voltage. Dec-Jan. includes conduction and switching losses of the semiconductor devices.9 Kcrit at an operating point of an output power of 300 W. thus = Substituting (17) into (16) and evaluating (16). the inductance values in all topologies are selected such that Ke = 0.4. Capacitor Selection The energy transfer capacitors C1 and C2 are important elements in the proposed Cuk topologies since their values greatly influence the quality of input line current. the average output inductor current over one switching cycle and it is given by 3. Issue 6. the output capacitor C0 needs to be sufficiently large to store minimum energy required for balancing the difference between the time varying input power and constant load power.org) 6 . The converters were simulated for an output voltage of 48 V under a minimum nominal input voltage of 120 Vrm s condition The simulated efficiency presented in Fig.the energy transfer capacitors C1 and C2 are determined based on inductors L1 . PSPICE actual semiconductor models have been used to simu-late the switches.ijreat.org Published by: PIONEER RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT GROUP (www.type2 www. Furthermore.ijreat. respectively. capacitors’ ESR losses. inductors’ copper losses. Also the values of C1 and C2 should not cause low-frequency oscillations with the converter inductors. The floating switch requires a more complex driver circuitry and typically causes higher electro- Where (15) On the other hand. 2014 ISSN: 2320 . Table II presents a comparison between topologies of interest.the capacitor ripple equation is obtain as follows: 4. In a practical design . Lo values (assuming L1 = L2 and Lo 1 = Lo 2 =Lo ) such that the resonant frequency (fr) during DCM stage is higher than the line frequency (fl ) and well below the switching frequency(fs ).prdg. 8. Table I shows the details of the components used in the simulation. Moreover. The low-frequency peakpeak output voltage TABLE-1 Components used in simulation Fig:8 shows efficiency comparision between type1. COMPARISON STUDY BETWEEN THE PROPOSED AND CONVENTIONAL CUK CONVERTERS The proposed topologies are compared with respect to their components count. as well as gate drive losses. Volume 1. and voltage gain range. To ensure a fair comparison. driver circuitry complexity. THD. an equivalent series resistor (ESR) of 20 mΩ and 12 mΩ is placed in series with all the inductors and capacitors. Capacitors C1 and C2 must be chosen such that their steady-state voltages follow the shape of the rectified input ac line voltage wave form plus the output voltage with minimum switching voltage ripple as possible.IJREAT International Journal of Research in Engineering & Advanced Technology.8791 www. it has two disadvantages: floating switch and a step-up voltage gain greater than 2. efficiency. It should be noted that type 2 has the lowest number of semiconductor devices in the current conduction path How-ever.

9(a) (a) that the input line current is in phase with the input voltage. This disadvan-tage tage can be minimized by implementing input/output galvanic isolation. and fs = 50 kHz.org) 7 . wever. whereas the switching waveforms of the inductors’ currents at peak input voltage are illustrated in Fig. Dec 2014 ISSN: 2320 .ijreat.9(c) (c) shows the inductors’ currents waveforms over one line period. Fig. Volume 1. In this case. 9 also shows input current THD as a function of output power.ijreat. but a higher high current peak. type 2 has a higher component count. Type 1 also has the advantage of a lower component count. Po u t = 150 W the power level increases.IJREAT International Journal of Research in Engineering & Advanced Technology. 2(c) in DCM. 2(c) has been simulated using PSPICE for the following input and output data specifications: vac = 100 Vrm s . Fig. (va c = 100 Vr m s . 9(d) (d) shows the simulated output inductor currents over one line period. It can be observed from Fig. It is evident from Fig. Vo = 48 V. Issue 6. 9. it is preferred to operate the converter in CCM region instead of DCM. Fig. which correctly demonstrate the DCM operating mode. respectiv A prototype of type-2 converter has been built to validate the theoretical results as well as the simulation previously www. components with higher blocking voltage capability are needed. however. by refer-ring ring to Fig. The circuit components used in the simulation are the same s as those in Table I. 9 that both the proposed and the conventional l Cuk rectifier exhibit extremely low THD (<1% for Pout > 100 W) when they are designed to operate in DCM.prdg.It should be mentioned here that the discrepancies in efficiencies es between type 2and 2 the conventional Cuk PFC rectifiers become more pronounced as Fig.org Published by: PIONEER RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT GROUP (www. It is evident from Fig. The gain range is limited by the blocking voltage of Do 2 during the positive half cycle of the input line signal similar to the topology discussed in [19]. 9. 5.8 that the efficiency fficiency of type1 topology is higher than that of the conventional PFC Cuk rectifier for the provided output power levels. but lower stresses. 10(f) and (g). respectively. The active switches’ currents and the interme-diate capacitors’ Voltages waveforms are depicted in Fig. the THD of the converters under study becomes independent of the output power for a power level greater than 100 W. 9 shows the simulated voltage and curcur rent waveforms at full-load load condition. Note that. 9(b) (b) shows the current through the slow diodes Dp and Dn . 10(e). SIMULATION AND EXPERIMENTAL RESULTS The type-3 3 converter of Fig. In conclusion.org TABLE-2 COMPARISON BETWEEN CONVENTIONAL AND BRIDGELESS CUK RECTIFIERS IN DCM MODE magnetic emissions. Pout = 150 W. Dec-Jan. Fig.8791 www. Vo = 48 V. Simulated waveforms for type-3 3 rectifier of Fig. . Whereas. the converter of choice cho is an application dependent. Fig.

vC 1 closely tracks the positive portion of the input ac voltage (vac ) plus the output voltage (Vo ). 12(e) and (f) presents the switches (Q1 and Q2 ) as well as output stage diodes’ (Do 1 and Do 2 ) currents over the line period. which lead to low conduction losses in a converter that requires reverse-blocking voltage switches. It is clear from Fig. 12(b) presents the currents through diodes Dp and Dn . Note that the current through Dp enters into DCM before the end of the positive cycle of the line. It is clear from Fig.IJREAT International Journal of Research in Engineering & Advanced Technology. a prototype of type-1 has also been built and tested with the same specifications and circuit parameters as for type 2. 13(c) illus-trates switching waveforms of the inductors’ currents near peak input voltage. Fig. The measured efficiency is about 93. 13(a) shows the measured input phase voltage and the input current of the proposed type-1 converter at full load. The input voltage and current are shown in Fig. which correctly demonstrates the DCM operating mode. The circuit parameters were all the same as those for the sim-ulation. Fig. 13(e) and (f) that the switches (Q1 . 13(d) illustrates the switching current waveforms of the switch Q1 and the input diode Dp . Issue 6. and Do over a few line cycles are depicted in Fig. while the voltage across C2 remains nearly constant and it is equal to Vo . 12(d) shows the voltage across the intermediate capacitors C1 and C2 along with the input volt-age vac . 12(d) that (1) is fully fulfilled. Note that the peak switch current fulfills the theoretical predicted results shown in Table II.8791 www. 14(f) that during positive half line cycle. 13(e) that the two input diodes (Dp and Dn ) conduct in alternate half line cycles as expected. In order to compare the differences between type-1 and type-2 topologies. Fig.75 V at 10 A) is connected in series with the power MOSFETs to prevent any current from flowing through the MOSFET body diode.2% at full rated load. 13(b). 13(e). This occurs because the body diode of Q2 provides an additional path to the current.org) 8 . Dn . 2014 ISSN: 2320 . Fig.ijreat. The measured efficiency for type-1 topology came close to 92% at full rated load. It is evident from Fig. www. Volume 1. Do 1 ) and (Q2 . 12(c) illustrates the switching waveforms of the inductors’ currents near peak input voltage. Do 2 ) conduct in alternate half-line cycles. It is evident from Fig. It should be mentioned here that type-1 topology requires two switches with unidirectional current capabilities. Fig. It is worth mentioning here that using the newly available reverse-blocking isolated gate bipolar transistor instead of using a power MOSFET with series-connected diode Fig:10.prdg. Accord-ingly. Likewise. Simulated diagram type-1 Fig:11. 13(f) shows the voltage across the intermediate capacitors C1 and C2 . It is evident that the current envelope of L1 during positive half line cycle (L2 during negative half line cycle) follows a perfect sinusoidal envelope. as predicted by the analysis in this study. The lowfrequency current envelopes of the three diodes Dp . a low voltage drop with very low reverse leakage current Schottky barrier diode (type MBR40250 with VF = 0. Finally. Dec-Jan. A very good agreement can be seen between simulation and experimental results. Simulated diagram type-2 Above fig:11 and fig:12 shows MATHLAB/SIMULATED of type-1 and type-2 presents very low ON-state characteristics. 12(a). Fig. The low-frequency current envelopes of the three inductors are shown in Fig.org described. Fig. Fig. which correctly demonstrates the DCM operating mode.org Published by: PIONEER RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT GROUP (www.ijreat. respectively. Compared to type 2. the reduction in efficiency in type-1 topology is mainly due to the increased conduction losses introduced by the extra diodes connected in series with Q1 and Q2 .

Fig. 13. 2(c) in DCM.org) 9 . Dec-Jan. Fig.org Published by: PIONEER RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT GROUP (www.prdg. Vo = 48V.ijreat. 2(a) in DCM.org (vac = 100 Vrms .8791 www. Experimental waveforms for type-2 rectifier of Fig. Volume 1. Vo = 48V.ijreat. Pout = 150 W). 12. 2014 ISSN: 2320 . Issue 6.IJREAT International Journal of Research in Engineering & Advanced Technology. Pout = 150 W) www. (vac = 100 Vrms . Experimental waveforms for type-1 rectifier of Fig.

Pietkiewicz. Wang.. (PESC) Rec. Jun.IJREAT International Journal of Research in Engineering & Advanced Technology. Power Electron. vol. though the input voltage is not a pure sinusoidal waveform and contains about 1% THD. Jovanovic. Ziogas. D. [7] P. “Performance evaluation of bridgeless PFC boost rectifiers.” IEEE Trans. Manias. Power Electron. Jan. D. INTELEC. Power Electron. [4] M. Grigore and J. 2000 [24] Gao Chao. pp. pp. and R.U. Enjeti.org Published by: PIONEER RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT GROUP (www. [9] R. 11.”in Proc. 311–317. 54. Jun.org . 4. 2. Power Electron. E. Telecommunication Energy Conf. Wei and I. pp.” Acta Scienti arum Universitatis Sunyatseni. A.”IEEE Trans. “Bridgeless SEPIC rectifier with unity power factor and reduced conduction losses. E. F. no 3. Thus.16th IEEEAPEC Conf. “Amodified SEPIC converter for high power factor rectifier and universalinput voltage applications..pp.ijreat.Annunziato. 2014 ISSN: 2320 .. 1. 2009. Barbi. pp.” inProc. 1999. no. 6. Martinez and P.. A. R. vol. pp. no. Telecommunication Energy Conf. the proposed circuits can operate with a higher switching frequency. Prasad.”IEEE Trans. The valid-ity and performance of the proposed topologies are verified by simulation and experimental results. [10] O. no. no. 1241–1249. N.”IEEE Trans. Power Electron. “High power factor rectifier based on buck converter operating in discontinuous capacitor voltage mode. Luo Shiguo. pp.pp. 2002. Uceda. “Bridgeless BoostRectifier with Low Conduction Losses and Reduced Diode Reverse-Recovery Problems” IEEE Transactions on Industrial Electronics.” inProc. Jun. the measured THD of the input line current waveform illustrated in Figs. 2009. Milan M. R.pp. April 2009. May 2008. Jang. pp. Maksimovic. J. Enjeti. no. vol 56.2. 24. Int.” IEEE Trans.Power Electron. 1. R. pp. the proposed topologies can further improve the conversion efficiency when compared with the conventional Cuk PFC rectifier. Int. Y.pp. Huber. Spiazzi.EEE Trans. Dec. to maintain the same efficiency. 2010. 5. 41. 1983. 24. “Comparative analysis of 1-phase active power factor correction topologies. (APEC) Proc. Finally.11471157. INTELEC. [23] V.ijreat. 85–93. F. Yungtaek. Redl and L. “A new low-stress buckboost converter for universal-input PPC applications. vol. 1998. no. 56. 1147–1157. Gang. vol.” IEEE Trans.. 12.277. 25. Dec-Jan. Barbi. 348–353. peak. no. “Research of alleviating switch voltage stress in single stage PFC converters. Jan. 311–317. 1. 85–94. 2003. and Bong-Hwan Kwon. “A high performance single phase rectifierwith input power factor correction. 34-37.” inProc. Eung-Ho Kim.org) 10 . [12] C. M.2001. 15. Conf. vol. “A novel zero-voltage switching PWM boost rectifier with high power factor and low conduction losses. vol. Mar. The proposed bridgeless topologies can improve the efficiency by approximately 1. [19] Ismail EH. IEEE Appl. and J. 24–26. additional reduction in the size of the PFC inductor and EMI filter could be achieved. [22] G. April 2007. 165–171 [14] D. IEEE Power Electron. Oct.” in Proc. 25.” inProc.” in Proc. vol. [11] A. Souza and I. Patent4. 3. “Comparison of basic converter topologies forpower factor correction. 1–8. pp. Oct. 18. Power Electron. and S. Laszlo. 749–755. no. 83– 92. Tollik and A. P.vol. Jong-Jae Lee. IEEE Appl... [6] H. “DesignOriented analysis and performance evaluation of buck PFC front-end. Mitchell...Feb. Erickson. [15] Huber.”IEEE Trans. Jang and M. [3] Y. The measured efficiency of the prototype rectifier at 100 Vrm s line and full load is above 93% with THD below 2%. Ind. 224–229 [13]L. Jingquan. Batarseh. pp. Volume 1.vol. Gracia. pp. Feb.. no.S. pp. F. and M.4. Martinez and P. 25.prdg. Due to the lower conduction and switching losses. F. “Integratedbuck–boost quadratic buck PFC rectifier for universal input applications”I. Spec. “An active power factor correction technique for three-phase diode rectifiers. 12(a) and 13(a) is below 2%. [2] A. 2. [21] L. 1997. 2007.. N.M. vol.” inProc. Jovanovic. [16] D. pp.4% compared to the conventional PFC Cuk rectifier.” inProc.1381-1390. M. no. 1.. Mar. Jovanovic. Conf. CONCLUSION Three single-phase ac–dc bridgeless rectifiers based on Cuk topology are presented and discussed in this paper. Power Electron. Jan. Power Electron. H. de Melo. Nov. 11. vol. Power Electron.412. pp.Mar. 6. M. Al-Saffar. Balogh. Ismail. dc. May 2003. L. and A. 2009. 23.. no. “Analysis of buck converters used as power factor preregulators.” IEEE Trans. Power Electron. [20] R.. Experimental results are observed to be in good agreement with simulation results. Apr. vol. 1996. 2010 [8] E. C . Oct. Feb. 517– 523.. 343–349. Jang. and R. Namely. R. Electron. Sabzali.” IEEE Trans.Conf. M. Jung-Min Kwon. “High power factor rectifier with reduced conduction and commutation losses. H. 1991. Gules. and M. Apr. Ismail. Issue 6. "AC-DC Converter having an improved power factor". [5] C. Romaneli. IEEE Southeastcon. www. The performance of two types of the proposed topologies was verified on a 150 W experimental prototype.8791 www. 1992. 2."Performance Evaluation of Bridgeless PFC Boost Rectifiers" IEEE Transactions on Power Electronics. vol.769-780. [17] A. Jovanovi´ c. Huber. “RMS. 1996. 1992. “A bridgeless PFC boost rectifier with optimized magnetic utilization. [18] Woo-Young Choi. J. pp. and harmonic currents in high-frequency power-factor correctors with capacitive energy storage. REFERENCES [1] R. “Single phase power factor correction: A survey. “High power factor rectifier with reduced conduction and commutation losses. 6.no. pp. 533–540. Kyyr¨ a. Prieto. Souza and I. “A high performance singlephase AC to DCrectifier with input power factor correction. vol. 1999. IEEE Transactions on Industrial Electronics. 564–570. no. Cobos. “Bridgeless SEPIC Rectifier With Unity Power Factor and Reduced Conduction Losses”.

Master of Technology from J.ijreat. Issue 6. Volume 1.prdg. College.A. India in 2004.Her research interests are in the areas of Transient Stability of Power System and FACTS devices. College of Engineering & Technology. Affiliated to Visweswara Technological University (VTU). Andhra Pradesh. R.E from Vijaya Nagara Engg.N.IJREAT International Journal of Research in Engineering & Advanced Technology. Nandyal. He received the B. *********Energy is not to be wasted away. She is M.ijreat.org B. Belgaum. use it in a better way******* www.G.8791 www. His areas of interests are in Special Electrical Machines and Drives. Currently working as Assistant Professor in the Department of Electrical& Electronics Engineering.Manjunatha was born in 1981 in India.tech Student in Department of EEE at Rajiv Gandhi Memorial College of Engineering & Technology. A.Kurnool.Nandyal.org) 11 .P. Dec-Jan.P. 2014 ISSN: 2320 .D. Ms.Saritha was born in Nellore.M.U.org Published by: PIONEER RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT GROUP (www.M.T. Hyderabad in 2008.

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