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this is a jurnal of buck-boost converter with PID controller conventional.

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**1)Sattar Jaber Al-Isawi 2) Ehsan A. Abd Al-Nabi
**

Department of Electromechanical Eng. The High Institute for Industry-Libya-Misrata sattarjaber@yahoo.com

ABSTRACT

The aim of this paper is to design a best compensator for the buck-boost converter system operates in a continuous conduction mode. The small signal of the buck boost is derived first to find the line-to-output and control-to-output transfer functions which they help to design the feedback controller and help in the study of the system stability. key words: Converter, Control, Switching

1.Introduction

In all switching converters, the output voltage Vo(t) is a function of the line voltage Vi(t), the duty cycle d(t), and the load current iLoad(t), as well as the converter circuit element values. In a dc-dc converter application, it is desired to obtain a constant output voltage Vo(t)=Vo, in spite of disturbances in Vi(t) and iLoad(t), and in spite of variations in the converter circuit element values[1,2]. The sources of these disturbances and variations are many, the input voltage of an off-line power supply may typically contain periodic variations at the second harmonic of the ac power system frequency (100Hz or 120Hz), produced by a rectifier circuit. [3,4]. The magnitude of vi(t) may also vary when neighboring power system loads are switched on or off. The load current iLoad(t) may contain variations of significant amplitude, and a typical power supply specification is that the output voltage must remain within a specification range when the load current take a step change form. The values of the circuit elements are constructed to a certain tolerance, and so in high volume manufacturing of a converter, converters are constructed whose output voltages lie in some disturbances [5,6].

Fig.(1) subinterval (1) The inductor voltage and capacitor current are:

vL(t ) = L * ic (t ) = C *

diL(t ) = vi(t ) ………..……. .(1) dt dvo(t ) vo(t ) =− ………..…...(2) dt R

Small ripple approximation: replace waveforms with their low frequency averaged values.

vL(t ) = L * ic (t ) = C *

**diL(t ) = 〈 vi(t )〉 ……………..(3) dt dvo(t ) 〈 vo(t )〉 =− …………(4) dt R
**

toff Interval

**2. Small Signal Model
**

To derive the small signal model for the buck boost converter we have to follow the procedure below: ton Interval . During the subinterval (1) when the switch ON shown in Fig.(1) . shown in Fig.(2).

During the subinterval (2) when the switch OFF

1

.............c component are very small)....... 〈 vo (t )〉 ] + d ′ (t ) * R 〈 vo (t )〉 [−〈 iL(t )〉 − ]..(3) The a...................... vL(t ) = L * ic(t ) = C * diL(t ) = 〈 vo(t )〉 ……………..c terms equal zero.........〈ii (t )〉 = d (t ) * 〈ii (t )〉 ……….(17) ( D ′ − d ′(t )) * (Vo + vo The d......(5) dt These equations are non-linear......(2) subinterval (2) d 〈iL(t )〉 = d (t ) * 〈 vi (t )〉 + dt d ′(t ) * 〈 vo(t )〉.......... dvo(t) 〈vo(t)〉 = −〈iL(t)〉 − ……..........................……......................(13) The converter averaged equations are: Fig...(8) dt R Averaged the inductor waveforms 〈 vL(t )〉 = d (t ) * 〈 vi (t )〉 − d ′(t ) * 〈 vo(t )〉 ……..........(3).(16) where........c variation (the a....................(9) d 〈iL(t )〉 = d (t ) * 〈 vi (t )〉 + dt d ′(t ) * 〈 vo(t )〉.........(12) dt R Averaged the input current iL(t ) ii ( t ) = 0 Fig.......(14) d 〈vo(t )〉 〈vo(t )〉 = −d ′(t ) * 〈iL(t )〉 − C* ……(15) dt R L* 〈ii (t )〉 = d (t ) * 〈 ii (t )〉 ... duringsub int erval − (1) duringsub int erval − (2) The averaged value is : 2 ..(18) D ′ * vo L* The a........c equivalent circuit of inductor loop.................(11) R 〈 ic (t )〉 = d (t ) * [ − … C* d 〈vo(t )〉 〈vo(t )〉 = −d ′(t ) * 〈iL(t )〉 − ...c equivalent circuit of the above equation is shown in Fig.…...............(10) L* Averaged the capacitor waveforms ˆ (t ) diL ˆ (t ) * (Vi − Vo ) * n + ˆ(t ) + d = D * vi dt ˆ (t )................. the above equations become: dvo(t ) vo(t ) = −iL(t ) − ………(6) dt R L* Small ripple approximation: replace waveforms with their low frequency averaged values......... By considering a certain steady state values and add a small a..... d'(t)=1-d(t) Inductor voltage and capacitor current are: vL(t ) = L * ic(t) = C * diL(t ) = vo(t ) ....... and the second order ac terms are small values and can be neglected.....(7) dt ˆ (t )) d ( IL + iL ˆ (t )) * (Vi + viˆ(t )) + = (D + d dt ˆ (t )).....

..........(19) R The d.(4)The a....(27) sC D′ To linearize the input current: ˆ (t )) * ( IL + i ˆL (t )) …..………(22) ˆ (t ) + n * d iˆi (t ) = D * iL The a........To linearize the capacitor equation: 3......………...... Transfer Functions of Buck Boost Converter The small signal change in the output voltage of the converter can be represented as follows: C* ˆ (t )) d (Vo + vo ˆ (t )) = −( D ′ − d ′(t )) * ( IL + iL dt ˆ (t )) (Vo + vo − .....……....(26) Fig..... and the second order ac terms are small values and can be neglected. Gvi( s ) = Gvd ( s ) = ˆ (s ) vo viˆ( s ) ˆ ( s) vo ˆ ( s) vd ˆ = 0 …………………….(20) ˆ (t ) − vo C* = − D ′ * iL + Io * d dt R The a...c equivalent circuit of the input port.(5) The a. 3 .……(24) d ˆ=0 vi ……………….c equivalent circuit of capacitor node 1 R⇑ Vi − Vo sC Gvd = − + * sL 1 ′ D + R⇑ sC D′2 sL 1 IL * ( 2 ⇑ R ⇑ ).....(6) below: Vg(s) iLoad ˆ (t ) * IL …….c terms equal zero.(25) By solving the small signal model we can get these transfer functions as follows: Gvi( s ) = − D D′ 1 sL s 2 LC 1+ 2 + D′ R D′2 …. ˆ ( s) ……......(5) Z G Vref G Ve(s) Vc(s) G 1 Vo(s) r c / G H ( Fig.. ˆ (t ) ˆ (t ) vo ˆ (t ) ..(21) ( Ii + iˆi (t )) = ( D + d The d...(6) Block diagram which models the smallFig...... signal ac variation of the complete system of the converter... Effect of Negative Feedback The block diagram which models the small-signal ac variation of the complete system of the converter is as shown in Fig.. 4.c terms equal zero.c equivalent circuit is shown in Fig.........c equivalent circuit of the above equation is shown in Fig(4)...(23) ˆ(s) + Gvd ( s) * d ˆ( s) = Gvi( s) * vi vo where.…..... and the second order ac terms are small values and can be neglected.

The gain H is chosen such that the regulator produces a regulated -15V dc output.... The first step is to select the feedback gain H(s).3123 D ′ 0..Controller Design A Combined PID compensator will be used to control the dc-dc Buck-Boost converter system...238 * 0.(33) s s 2 VM 1+( ) +( ) Qo *wo wo 4 ..238 1− D D ′ = 1 − D = 1 − 0. H (s ) * Gc ( s ) * Gvd ( s ) T ( s) = ……………. It remains to design the compensator gain Gc(s)..71 D * D ′ 0... input voltage and load current depend on a certain transfer functions T/(1+T) and 1/(1+T). These transfer functions are very important in the design of the compensator... Hence.762 Vo 15 = = 82..238 = = 0. Vc...The formula of output voltage variation that represents the effect of the feedback control on the system is as follows: The quiescent value of the control voltage. which causes the output voltage to accurately follow the reference voltage. we can find the duty cycle: D − 15 = −48 * ⇒ D = 0... The loop gain of the system is: The quiescent duty cycle is given by the steady-state solution of the converter: Vo = −Vs * D 1− D T ( s ) = Gc ( s ) * ( or 1 ) * Gvd (s ) * H ( s ) ……(32) VM by inserting the input and output voltages.762 50*10−6 * 220*10−6 = 7265. will be equal: Vc=D*VM Vc=0. The open loop converter normalized transfer T ˆ (t ) * 1 ˆ(t ) * Gvi( s ) ˆ(t ) = vref vo + vi H ( s) 1 + T 1+T ˆLoad * Zout −i . Let as assume that we will succeed in designing a good feedback system...156 KHz Qo = D ′ * R * C = 7...3 D′ L* C fo = 1..(29) VM From equation (28) it is very clear that the change of the reference voltage.762 = 0.... which leads to a small error voltage: ve 0.(31) s s 2 1+ ( )+( ) Qo * wo wo 5..238*3=0... So we should choose : Gio = Gdo = ωo = D 0.99 = 18 dB L H ( s) = Vref 5 1 = = Vo 15 3 D′ 2 * R wz = = 243968 rad / sec ⇒ D*L fo = 38.. Hv=vref. This is accomplished via a large loop gain T(s).. functions derived from the small signal model is: Gvd(s) = Gdo * (1 − s ) wz s s 1+ ( ) + ( )2 Qo * wo wo ……(30) Gvi(s) = Gio * 1 …….714V Thus.238 = 0...762 s (1− ) Gc (s)*H(s)*Gdo wz T(s) = …….....(28) + 1+T where... the quiescent conditions of the system are known..828 KHz By using the above equation.

94 dB fo The loop gain with the PD controller becomes: margin and that will effect the stability of the system. or one twentieth of the switching frequency. we will select the phase margin equal to 52 degree to get Q-factor equal to 1. then the low frequency compensator gain must be: s s wL (1− ) *(1+ ) *(1+ ) H(s)*Gdo wz wz 1 s T(s) = s s s VM (1+ ) *(1+ ( ) +( )2 ) wp Qo*wo wo By doing many test for different crossover frequency. since the phase of the uncompensated loop gain is nearly 220 degree at 10KHz. In addition the compensator should improve the phase margin.257 dB VM 3 The uncompensated loop gain has a crossover frequency of approximation 3. The loop continues to exhibit a crossover frequency of 10 KHz.The uncompensated loop gain Tu(s). In this paper. The inverted zero will then increase the loop gain at frequencies below 1KHz.626k s (1 + ) 182.2k compensator to attain a crossover frequency of fc=10kHz...8 * (1 + The pole and zero fp and fz1 are unchanged. With PID controller.. the loop gain will be: 1 − sin( 52) fz1 = (10 KHz) * = 3. According to the relation between the phase margin and the Q-factor. The frequency fL will chosen to be one-tenth of the cross over frequency. The midband gain (Gcm) is chosen to be the same as the previous (Gco).334*82.28k ) * (1 + ) s 21. or 1 KHz.. So a PD compensator is needed. the phase margin will be equal 5 .(34) s s (1− )*(1+ ) H(s)*Gdo 1 wz wz T(s) = . we found that increasing the cross over frequency more than 10K will reduce the phase Gco = ( fc 2 1 ) *( )* fo Tuo fz1 = 2.8 = 8. The uncompensated loop gain has a magnitude at 10 kHz equal to -18 dB. improving the low frequency regulation of output voltage.71 = = 9. It is found that when we design compensator for crossover frequency equal to 20kHz (10% of the switching frequency).(35) s s s 2 VM (1+ )*(1+( ) +( ) ) *wo wo wp Qo The low frequency regulation can be further improved by addition of an inverted zero. with unity compensator gain Gc(s)=1. A PID controller is then obtained.442 KHz 1 + sin( 52) fp = (10 KHz) * 1 + sin( 52) = 29 KHz 1 − sin( 52) To obtain unity loop gain at 10 KHz and approximate the compensated loop gain by its high frequency.. magnitude of the loop gain is unchanged by the inverted zero. for frequencies greater than the fL. we will design a Gc( s ) = Gcm (1 + s wL ) * (1 + ) wz s ……….(36) s (1 + ) wp s 6. leads to the following compensator pole and zero frequencies: Gc( s ) = 2. Hence. With fc=10KHz and !=52 degree. The compensator transfer function becomes: where the dc gain is: Tuo= H *Gdo 0..2 kHz with phase margin 0 degree. is: Tu(s) = H(s) *Gdo VM 1+ ( (1 − s ) wz s s ) + ( )2 Qo* wo wo ….18 = 19.

we can see that the loop gain at 120Hz is equal to 47 dB.( 8)Output voltage versus the input voltage step change from 44V to 52V at 0. From these figures it is very clear that the controller respond very well under this change. Also. this would require redesign of the PD portion of the compensator to maintain an adequate phase margin. however. From the previous figures of bode plots.005s 6 .005s.( 7) and Fig. Fig. longer ringing) until the system becomes unstable. As the phase margin is reduce these characteristics become worst (higher Q.004s and from 52V to 44V at 0. by putting the cross over frequency equal to 30KHz (15% of the switching frequency) the phase margin will be equal to 14 degree.( 8) show the output voltage versus the input voltage step change from 44V to 52V at 0.004s and from 52V to 44V at 0. Fig.005s 6. The small value of the phase margin ( in T(s)) cases the close loop transfer functions (1/(1+T)) and (T/(1+T)) to exhibit resonant poles with high Q.004s and from 52V to 44V at 0. Fig. The system transient response exhibit overshoot and ringing. This gain can be improved by increasing (fL). Simulation A MATLAB/Simulink model is build to simulate the design of buck boost compensator which is designed before.( 7)Output voltage versus the input voltage step change from 44V to 52V at 0.to 23 degree.

(11) and Fig. From these figures it is very clear that the controller can not overcome the big change in the reference voltage. The overshoot and the settling time for the load change from the 100% to 50% are equal to 0.006s.( 9) and Fig.0026s respectively.003s.003s and from 50% to 100% at 0.5ms) respectively.006s settling time for the reference voltage change from the 5V to 0V are equal to zero and 0.003s and from 50% to 100% at 0. From these figures it is very clear that the controller respond very well under this change. The overshoot and the settling time for the reference voltage change from the 0V to 5V are equal to 73% and 0. The overshoot and the settling time for the load change from the 50% to 100% are equal to 0.66% and zero ( according to the definition of "2%.003s and from 50% to 100% at 0.5% and zero ( according to the definition of "2%.(10)The output voltage versus the load step changes from 100% to 50% at 0. Fig. but if we just calculate the time till it become stable is equal to 0.(10) show the output voltage versus the load step changes from 100% to 50% at 0.The overshoot and the settling time for the input change from the 44V to 52V are equal to 0.(12) show the output voltage versus the voltage reference step changes from 0V to 5V at 0.5ms) respectively. but if we just calculate the time till it become stable is equal to 0. The overshoot and the Fig.006s Fig.1ms) respectively. The overshoot and the settling time for the input change from the 52V to 44V are equal to 0.002s respectively. Fig.1ms)respectively. but if we just calculate the time till it become stable is equal to 0.8% and zero (according to the definition of "2% of the signal. 7 . but if we just calculate the time till it become stable is equal to 0.5833% and zero (according to the definition of "2% of the output signal.001s and from 5V to 0V at 0.( 9)The output voltage versus the load step changes from 100% to 50% at 0.

Also. # Cycloconverter Fed Drives: A Review#. such that an adequate phase margin is maintained.7. [4] A. A MATLAB/Simulink model is build to verify the performance of the compensator design. Vol 35 n0 2 1988.28. . References [1].A. May-Jaune. Drive#. 37th Int.M.Hamada et al. Tiwari & R.c and at frequencies well below the loop crossover frequency. on Ind. By applying large signal variation (for example by applying changes for the reference voltage from 0V to 5V) the system work fine but there is some overshoot and undershoot at the time of changes. 2008. "Harmonic Currents of Lighting Controllers (Dimmers)".M. Elect. [6] Collins & E.Proc. UPEC. 2002. such that the output is better regulated at d.77 pp 397-419. pp." Deadbeat Control of PWM Inverter with Modified Pulse Pattern for Unintirruptible Power Supply". The PI compensator is used to increase the low frequency loop gain. 8 . UPEC. Randolph.$Torque and slip Behaviour of single phase induction motors driven from variable frequency supplies$. During these changes the system behaves very well with very less overshoot and settling time. 700-704. Ehsan A. [5].Proc. Sept. 1997. # Transient Behaviour of 12-Pulse Cycloconverter Fed Induction Motor Drive#.Vol..001s.-Oct.Sattar Jaber Al-Isawi . PD is used to increase the bandwidth of the feedback loop and to increase the Fig.Kawamura.A.. the compensator is test for changes in the input voltage and changes in the load. Of Int. Chattopadhayaya . Gupta.(11) Output voltage versus the voltage reference step changes from 0V to 5V at 0.2002 [3] H. Abd Al-Nabi "DESIGN A DISCRETE CONTROL SYSTEM OF PWM AC-AC CONVERTER". K.003s.(12) Output voltage versus the voltage reference step changes from 5V to 0V at 0. Appln. Of Int. IEEE Tran. Journal of Indian Institute of scince.P. UPEC .Vol. 1997. R. phase margin at the crossover frequency. Fig. On Ind. IEEE Tran. [2]. Chuaryapratip. Conclusion In this paper a design of the feedback controller (PID controller) for the buck boost converter is done to get the best performance. The crossover frequency (fz) is should be chosen to be successfully less than crossover frequency.

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