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You are on page 1of 37

Mitchell Kline

**Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciences
**

University of California at Berkeley

**Technical Report No. UCB/EECS-2010-155
**

http://www.eecs.berkeley.edu/Pubs/TechRpts/2010/EECS-2010-155.html

December 15, 2010

**Copyright © 2010, by the author(s).
**

All rights reserved.

**Permission to make digital or hard copies of all or part of this work for
**

personal or classroom use is granted without fee provided that copies are

not made or distributed for profit or commercial advantage and that copies

bear this notice and the full citation on the first page. To copy otherwise, to

republish, to post on servers or to redistribute to lists, requires prior specific

permission.

Acknowledgement

**I would like to acknowledge the valuable guidance from my advisors
**

Professors Bernhard Boser and Professor Seth Sanders, as well as Igor

Izyumin, Dr. Mei-Lin Chan, Prof. David Horsley, Dr. Simone Gambini, Dr.

Mischa Megens, James Peng, Richard Przybyla, Kun Wang, and Prof.

Ming Wu. This material is based on work supported by the Defense

Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) (Contract No. W31P4Q-10-

1-0002) and the Berkeley Sensor and Actuator Center (BSAC).

**Capacitive Power Transfer
**

by Mitchell Herman Kline

Research Project

**Submitted to the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciences, University
**

of California at Berkeley, in partial satisfaction of the requirements for the degree of Master

of Science, Plan II.

Approval for the Report and Comprehensive Examination:

Committee:

**Professor Bernhard E. Boser
**

Research Advisor

Date

******

**Professor Seth R. Sanders
**

Second Reader

Date

1

rather 2 .2 MHz down to 4 MHz to allow for 25% variation in the nominal coupling capacitance. Here we examine an alternative approach that uses a capacitive. Simulation results from a galvanically isolated LED driver (work in progress) indi- cate that efficiencies over 90% at 12. When brought into physical proximity. The predominant solution today uses an inductive [1. and a receiver. Abstract The simplicity and low cost of capacitive interfaces makes them very attractive for wireless charging stations and galvanically isolated power supplies. typically a portable device.6 W output power are possible using only 500 pF of capacitance. Regulation of LED current is accomplished by tuning the frequency of the series resonant circuit. An automatic tuning loop adjusts the frequency from 4. and laptop computers. eliminating the need for secondary-side current sense and regulation electronics. moderate voltage operation through soft-switching. acting as the transmitter. The duty cycle is also automatically adjusted to maintain over 70% efficiency for light loads down to 0. We present a capacitive power transfer circuit using series resonance that enables efficient high frequency. 1 Introduction Contactless power transfer is gaining increasing attention for powering and charging portable devices including smart phones. power flows from the transmitter to the receiver. An in- cluded analysis predicts fundamental limitations on the maximum achievable efficiency for a given amount of coupling capacitance and is used to find the optimum circuit component values and operating point. Major benefits include low electromagnetic radiation and the amenability of combined power and data transfer over the same interface.2] interface between a charging station. A prototype capacitive charger achieves near 80% efficiency at 3. Both the transmitter and receiver are fitted with electrical coils.3 W. cameras.7 W with only 63 pF of coupling capacitance.

In the capacitive interface the field is con- fined between conductive plates. imposing a challenging design constraint on contactless power delivery.5 W (USB-specification). composed of coupled primary and secondary coils that share a magnetic core. scaled by the turns ratio of the transformer. such as coupling of power and data between integrated circuits [5] or transmitting power and data to biosignal instrumentation systems [6. which are earth-referenced signals present on both hot and neutral input lines. The traditional approach is to use a transformer.7]. than inductive interface to deliver power—Fig. we devote substantial effort into circuit design and optimization. The galvanic isolation property of the transformer is due to the rejection of common-mode signals. To improve the performance of the reported results.5 pF/cm2 . and the required charging power is upwards of 2. Electrically. the body can be considered 3 . The realizable amount of coupling capacitance is limited by the available area of the device. Existing capacitive power transfer (CPT) solutions either use much larger capacitors [4] or are targeted at lower power applications. alleviating the need for magnetic flux guiding and shielding components that add bulk and cost to inductive solutions [3]. For example. limiting typical interface capacitance to a few tens of picofarads. typically 120 Vrms across the hot and neutral conductors. Contactless power transfer techniques are also applicable to galvanically isolated offline power supplies [8]. appears at the secondary coil. 1. Ideally. TX RX Figure 1: Power is transferred from an AC source to a load through capacitors formed by parallel plates on a transmitter and a receiver. the signal applied to the primary coil. the parallel plate capacitance across a 1/4 mm air gap is only 3.

To emphasize. Similarly. The concept of high frequency power transfer has been in practice with magnetic solutions for decades. The key is that the common-mode signal is typically limited to low frequencies—the line frequency and its harmonics. Section 3 discusses how to design a circuit given 4 . which can be further connected to a metal shield which encloses the hazardous terminals. for instance. Section 2 presents the analysis of the CPT circuit. finite capacitive coupling from the primary to secondary leads to common-mode feedthrough. In practice. The impedance of a capacitor at low frequencies is very high.as a load to earth ground. thus these common-mode signals are dangerous. including an efficiency expression that accounts for all relevant loss mechanisms. The transformer rejects the common-mode signal simply because it does not lead to generation of flux in the core. the cost and size of the galvanic isolation components are minimized with a capacitive. thus the common-mode current that can pass through the interface is limited. but the mechanism for the common-mode rejection is fundamentally different. the secondary side terminals of the transformer have a very high common-mode source impedance. that at some power level. capacitors can be used to give the isolation property. and one should never directly touch either of the hot or neutral conductors. Therefore. one should never touch the terminals of the secondary coil as there are still potentially dangerous voltages present. interface. The amount of coupling capacitance is limited by the common-mode rejection requirement to no more than a few nanofarads.e. flow through your body to earth ground. But. i. The transformer rejects these signals.. an ideal transformer has infinite common-mode rejection. and power can be transferred at a much higher frequency. it allows reduction of the size and cost of the transformer. which restricts the current that could. Here we argue that because of the poor scaling properties of magnetics. the situation is not hopeless. The common-mode impedance is high enough that one terminal can be connected to earth potential (this would form a short circuit if the transformer were not present). rather than inductive. capacitors can be used for isolation. In fact. This statement implies that capacitive coupling does the opposite of what is desired: it causes common-mode feedthrough.

Induc- tors L are placed in series with the coupling capacitance to enable soft-switching. so the effective capacitance between transmitter and receiver is C/2. 2. Section 5 presents work in progress on a capacitively isolated LED driver. 2 Analysis The analysis is based on a series resonant architecture. These two capacitors are in series. presented in Fig. A differential driver reduces EMI by suppressing the common-mode signal on the receiver. Power is trans- ferred from VS to VD through the two coupling capacitors C. An H-bridge driver converts VS into an AC voltage to enable current flow through the capacitors. Similar architectures appear in [9] and [10] with the differences being unbalanced oper- ation and use of an additional frequency selective tank. Eliminating the additional tank permits dynamically tuning the frequency to adapt to a variable coupling capacitance. A diode rectifier converts the AC voltage back to DC. Section 4 presents experimental results from an example design suitable for USB-level power delivery in a smartphone sized package. A voltage source models the load. 5 . Coss Coss L C VS VD L C Coss Coss Figure 2: Schematic of a series resonant converter circuit constructed around the coupling capacitors C. which is equivalent to a resistive load in parallel with a sufficiently large hold-up capacitor. the results of the analysis.

where VG is the gate drive voltage. From this. The input parameters are the output power. The analysis determines the relationship between the available coupling capacitance and the maximum achievable efficiency. and no current impulses are drawn through the switches. The switch size parameter is captured by Coss . the source voltage. (1) 2 Pout | {z } Conduction loss where ||it || is the magnitude of the tank current and RS is the effective parasitic series resistance due to the inductor. In practical CPT designs for contactless charging. where f is the operating frequency. capacitor. the parasitic Coss capacitors cause 4Coss VS2 f switching loss. Similarly. so the drain capacitance loss term dominates.1 Efficiency The efficiency of the converter considering the conduction losses only is given by 1 ||it ||2 RS η =1− . we can design a circuit that requires the least amount of coupling capacitance to achieve the effi- ciency η. VS . Pout . It is convenient to require Q as an input. is assumed to 6 . as it accurately models the inductor loss and is generally well-known for a particular inductor technology. the drain capacitance Coss . C. VD is much greater than VG . and the gate capacitance Cg . is treated as the scarce parameter. The technology-dependent param- eter τsw is used to model the sizing trade-off between on-resistance and drain capacitance as Ron = τsw /Coss . but it is not conceptually difficult to include. The gate loss is not considered in the analysis for clarity. If hard-switched. where the inductor recovers the charge on the Coss capacitors. The tank current. The goal is to determine a circuit design that uses the available C as efficiently as possible. The series resonant architecture has been extensively analyzed in [11–13]. This loss can be eliminated by operating the circuit in a zero voltage switching (ZVS) regime. and switch. The following analysis differs in that the coupling capacitance. the loss from driving the gates is 4Cg VG2 f . 2. it . The switches used in the H-bridge have three relevant parasitics: the on-resistance Ron . and the technology- dependent parameters Q and τsw .

Considering only conduction losses for a fixed Pout . but this is enabled only when the inductor stores enough energy to commutate the switch output capacitance (a necessary but not sufficient condition). In the following sections.2 Tank Current The circuit in Fig. the inductor will have a much lower Q than the capacitor. However. which indicates that the current and inductor size cannot be made arbitrarily small. it is restricted to be in phase with vd . thus φ is negative and the operating frequency is above the resonant frequency. These losses will be eliminated with ZVS. Typically. Since the (ideal) rectifier in Fig. high voltages and large switches (high Coss ) inevitably lead to high switching losses. increasing the size of the switch. 3 is used to derive the tank current. which are proportional to Coss VS2 . respectively. The conduction loss is simply the multiplication of the RMS current squared by the total series resistance. thus. 2. so RS can be approximated by ωL RS ≈ 2 R on + . the impedance of the tank must be inductive. and the inductor equivalent series resistance (ESR). and reducing the size of the inductor. the standard definitions of magnitude and phase apply. it . This is 7 . The voltage sources vs = VS 6 0 and vd = VD 6 φ are applied to the series resonant circuit. 2 can only consume power. This can be done by using high voltages. Ron . The inductor energy is given by L||it ||2 /2. This analysis determines the minimum conduction loss that enables ZVS.be sinusoidal due to the frequency selectivity of the tank. (2) |{z} Q switch |{z} inductor where ω = 2πf and the factor of 2 is from the series combination of switches and inductors. we must tolerate some conduction loss in order to satisfy the ZVS condition. as it does not consider ZVS. In other words. In order to achieve ZVS. The current efficiency expression (1) is under-constrained. we enforce the ZVS condition on this expression to expose optimum designs that use the available coupling capacitance as efficiently as possible. (1) and (2) indicate that we should try to minimize ||it ||. using phasor analysis and neglecting harmonics.

The operation of the circuit can be best understood by a phasor diagram—Fig. is given by Qω0 C/2 q ||it || = VS2 − VD2 . with VT representing the total voltage drop across the reactive components. it L C vs vd L C Figure 3: Circuit used for calculating the tank current as a function of the applied phasor voltages. (3) vs VS The magnitude of the current. including the effect of finite component Q. The voltage across the reactive components. Im VS |ϕ| Re VD VT Figure 4: Phasor diagram used to calculate phase and amplitude of tank current. is orthogonal to vd because the current is in phase with vd and the tank has an inductive impedance. equivalent to assuming that the diodes have no parasitic capacitance. For high 8 . 4. vt = VT 6 φt . Then the phase shift is given by it VD φ=6 = − arccos . (4) Q( ωω0 − ωω0 ) + 1 √ where ω0 = 1/ LC is the resonant frequency and ω is the applied frequency.

this can be approximated by ωC/2 q ||it || ≈ 2 LC − 1 × VS2 − VD2 .64VD By setting (5) equal to (8). we can solve for the L that gives the appropriate output voltage with the specified output power.component (unloaded) Q.64||it ||VD . 2. ZVS occurs when the tank current fully commutates the Coss capacitors during the time when all switches in the H-bridge are open. (6) The output power is Pout = IOU T VD = 0.3 Zero Voltage Switching Condition Since the efficiency expression considers only conduction losses due to switch and inductor resistance. 1 ωC q 0. (8) 0. and voltages. (7) thus the tank current is Pout ||it || = . output power. The factor marked resonance would be all that is required if ω = ω0 . This time interval is known as the dead-time of the driver. The current can also be expressed as a function of the output power. a ZVS condition should be enforced to validate the analysis. The DC output current is the average value of a rectified sine wave and is given by IOU T = 0. in this case VS = VD .64||it ||. The 9 .64VD L= 2 × VS2 − VD2 +1 . frequency. (5) ω | {z } | {z } conduction of tank magnitude of tank voltage The factor of 2 is from the series combination of the two coupling capacitors. (9) |ω{zC} 2 Pout | {z } resonance fraction above resonance which will later be substituted into (2) to eliminate the inductance from the efficiency ex- pression. The additional term pushes the frequency above resonance. and depends on the capacitance.

Immediately before this time interval. Consider the Coss capacitors initially charged to VS . Using a cosine reference for the phasor it . Fig. the current changes direction. which has already been calculated as φ above. the maximum possible charge that the tank can remove from the capacitor can be calculated by integrating the portion of it corresponding to discharging Coss . Since the magnitude of it is known. together they store qsw = 2Coss VS (10) charge. making the result positive. (13) ω where qt represents the maximum amount of charge that the tank can displace. After this time interval. (12) φ π/2+φ φ where φ is negative (current lags voltage). two start at VS and must be discharged to zero volts. The ZVS condition is then qt ≥ qsw or ||it || ω≤ (1 − cos φ). Multiplying by the integration time −φ/ω gives ||it || qt = (1 − cos φ). This is the amount of charge that the tank current must displace during the dead- time interval to satisfy ZVS. so the tank current is sourced from VS . (11) the integral that gives the average value of the current is π/2 ||it || Z 1 Iavg =− ||it || cos θdθ = − (1 − cos φ). and two are initially at zero volts and must be charged to VS . The time interval just described simply corresponds to the phase shift between the H- bridge output voltage and the tank current.initial and desired final states of the Coss capacitors are known. 6 represents this graphically. thus is flowing in a direction to charge. (14) VS 2Coss 10 . the H-bridge is still driving the output. not Coss . it = ||it || cos(ωt + φ). The time interval to be integrated is from the falling edge of the H-bridge output voltage to the zero crossing of the tank current. rather than discharge Coss .

Substituting (9) into (2) gives 1 ωC 2 0.Using (3) and (8). (18) (0. we see that the far right term is minimized for large ω. Substituting this into (17). which is equivalent to minimizing the required capacitance for a given efficiency. (14) can be refactored as Pout VD ω≤ (1 − ) = ωmax . (15) 0.64Q 2 A2V C AV (1 − AV ) | {z } | {z } switch inductor where AV = VD /VS and the relationship Ron = τsw /Coss was used. the expression becomes s ! Pout τsw 1 1 1 2Coss 1 η =1− − × −1+ . 11 . 2. The next section discusses further optimization of this equation as well as practical design considerations.64VD VS 2Coss VS This result predicts that there is a maximum frequency beyond which ZVS does not occur.64VD )2 0.64Q 2 VD2 0. The ZVS condition (15) places an upper bound on ω. giving s Pout Ron 1 1 VS2 Pout η =1− − × − 1 + . so the logical choice is ω = ωmax . Upon examination.64VD2 ωC | {z } enforce ZVS where (8) was used to eliminate ||it ||. This efficiency expression is now representative of the global efficiency of the converter.64VD q 2 RS = 2 Ron + × VS − VD +1 . (17) (0. The goal will be to maximize the efficiency for a given coupling capacitance. Note that Coss is propor- tional to switch size.64AV VS )2 Coss 0.4 Maximum Efficiency We now return to the efficiency expression and enforce the ZVS condition. (16) |{z} ωCQ 2 Pout switch | {z } inductor This can now be substituted into (1). as switching losses have been eliminated with ZVS.

3. Several values of the unloaded Q are plotted to show the effect of the inductor loss. the switch size (Coss ). Pout is chosen conservatively to allow for some inefficiency of this final step-down. A high source voltage VS is desirable to reduce conduction losses but is often limited by practical constraints such as safety or compatibility with available step-down converters.3 Design The expression (18) contains two loss terms. Q should be maximized. This maximum η value corresponds to optimum values of AV and switch size (Coss ). 5 is a plot of the maximum achievable efficiency as a function of the available coupling capacitance. 2. The following example design demonstrates the utility of this equation. the switch size minimized. It is always desirable to choose a switch with low τsw and an inductor with high Q since this corresponds to a better switch or inductor. An alternative way to interpret this plot is that a target efficiency corresponds to a 12 . This plot was generated by substituting the above parameters into (18) and using numerical methods to find the maximum η at each C. VS . The choice of VS is based on the decision to use a 60 V family of Siliconix switches as well as the convenience of a single-stage step-down to 5 V. Fig. If only the second term is considered.5 W at 5 V. The first is due to the switch on-resistance and the second to the inductor ESR. we first choose VS = 35 V. Pout = 4 W. and AV should be as large as possible. If only the first term is considered. Assume the goal is to maximize the efficiency for a given coupling capacitance. both should be considered to find the optimum switch size. and there is an optimum value for AV . C. To meet these specifications. Since the two loss terms predict opposite impacts of Coss . respectively. The τsw parameter is representative of the same family of Siliconix switches. and τsw = 44 ps.1 Example Design Process A capacitive power transfer circuit is to be designed to meet USB-level power specifications.

5 0 1 2 3 10 10 10 10 Coupling Capacitance [pF] Figure 5: Maximum achievable efficiency vs. and IOU T are the effective load resistance. corresponding to AV and Coss (switch size) equal to 0. we chose an operating point corresponding to η = 0. The parameters RL .9 0. VS = 35 V.8 and 13 pF. increasing the unloaded Q by a factor of 2 reduces the required capacitance by approximately half. and τsw = 44 ps. 13 . QL . respectively. the loaded Q. respectively.6 0.5 0. 0.65 0. See Table 1 for all design equations and final component values. Using these parameters and the results of the above analysis.75 Q = 25 Efficiency 0. Also.85 Q = 100 0.7 Q = 12. The minimum C is 147 pF.9 and Q = 40. the circuit design is complete. and the DC output current. As an example. available capacitance for several unloaded Q values with Pout = 4 W.8 Q = 50 0. the maximum efficiency for this particular value of coupling capacitance).55 0. This design is optimum in that it uses the smallest coupling capacitance possible to achieve the target specifications (equivalently. minimum required coupling capacitance. The capacitance must increase by nearly two orders of magnitude to increase the efficiency from 50% to 90%.

8 µH ω C 2 Pout τsw Ron = 3.Equation Example Value Pout ω= 2 (1 − AV ) 2π7.642 VD2 RL = 161 Ω Pout r 2 L QL = 1.4 Ω Coss VD = AV VS 28 V 1 ω0 = √ 2π6.8 Mrad/s 0. 14 .64AV V S 2Coss 1 ωC 2 0.7 Mrad/s LC 2 × 0.64VD q 2 L= 2 × VS − VD +1 3.64VD ) φ = − arccos (VD /VS ) −37◦ Pout IOU T = 143 mA VD Table 1: Design equations with example design values.9 RL C Pout ||it || = 223 mA (0.

the system is made tolerant to changes in alignment and load conditions. indicating that the design meets the ZVS condition.7 W. That is. 4 USB-level Capacitive Power Transfer System This section presents the design and experimental verification of a 3. along with the gate voltages which drive the H-bridge. Techniques are presented that allow the circuit to remain near the optimum operating point as long as C is larger than the minimum required coupling capacitance and Pout is less than or equal to the design value. The voltage is commutated by the tank current during the dead-time of the H-bridge. suitable for USB-level power delivery to a smartphone sized package. 15 .2 Simulation Results The above design was simulated in Spectre.9 0. Parameter Design Simulation Pout 4W 3. 3. This is accomplished by automatically tuning the operating frequency and adjusting the duty cycle. 6 shows the waveforms of the H-bridge output voltage and tank current.9 ||it || 223 mA 196 mA IOU T 143 mA 133 mA Table 2: Simulation results. near 80% efficient CPT system requiring only 63 pF of series coupling capacitance. Fig. The next section presents experimental results that verify this design methodology. The results are summarized in Table 2. respectively.75 W η 0. The design procedure in Section 3 is used to guide the design of the series resonant circuit.

775 200. and there is voltage gain to the input of the rectifier.0 H−bridge Output Voltage (V) 100 Tank Current (mA) Phase Phase 11 Phase Phase 22 Phase Phase Phase 11 0 0 −100 −20.725 200. 3 is increased. Dashed: Tank current.75 200. This increases the Coss parameter in (14) and works well in practice.65 200.8 Time (us) Figure 6: Simulation results of example design showing ZVS. The parasitic capacitance creates an LCC resonant circuit that acts as an impedance transformation between the series tank and the rectifier input. 4.625 200. 40. but this effect is mitigated by multiplying τsw by an additional factor of 2.675 200. Dotted: Gate drive voltages.1 Series Resonant Circuit Design A slight modification to the methodology presented in Section 3 is made to account for the rectifier non-ideality. The impedance seen by the tank is reduced. An exact analysis is not provided for the new condition. Solid: H-bridge output voltage. The rectifier has two parasitics: conduction loss and parasitic ca- pacitance.0 −200 −40. Parameter τsw is multi- plied by 2 to account for this parasitic.7 200. This on-resistance has the same impact on the design equations as Ron . The conduction loss can be modeled with either a voltage drop or equivalent on-resistance. Assume that parasitics are the same as those of the H-bridge by design.0 −300 200. 16 . This implies that the voltage vd in Fig. thus it is reduced.0 300 H−bridge H−bridge H−bridge Output Output Output Voltage Voltage Tank Tank Current Current Current 200 20. The ZVS condition then becomes more strict according to (14).

The total gap is about 0.5 Ω and Coss = 12 pF.77 ||it || 223 mA 222 mA — IOU T 143 mA 142 mA 133 mA 6 (vd /vs ) −37◦ −32◦ −48◦ Table 3: Designed. The rectifier is composed of NXP PMEG6002EJ Schottky diodes which have approxi- mately the same capacitance and conduction loss as the switches. The capaci- tive interface is implemented with PCB capacitors separated by a Kapton film dielectric and two layers of soldermask. The components were chosen to match the above design as closely as possible. The design presented in Section 3 was redone with τsw = 4 × 44 ps to account for the rectifier capacitance and conduction loss. The capacitance was adjusted through 17 .1 µH. The circuit was implemented with discrete components on a printed circuit board (PCB). L = 13. so τsw = 44 ps. corresponding to AV = 0. The PCBs were clamped together to minimize capacitance varia- tion due to imperfect flatness. We relaxed η to 0. Ron = (2)3. The Siliconix 1029X Complementary N.8. the minimum C is 125 pF.13 mm with a dielectric constant of 3. Note that half of both Coss and Ron is contributed by the H-bridge switch and half by the rectifier switch (diode). The specifications are Ron = 5. ferrite-core part with L = 12 µH and Q = 42. Parameter Design Simulation Experimental Pout 4W 4W 3. which is no coincidence. which is a surface-mount. The plate area required is then calculated as 6 cm2 . The inductor is a Coilcraft 1812LS.72 W η 0. the optimization done above would suggest that we increase the size of the switch such that Ron = 3.5 Ω and Coss = 8 pF.2 MHz. and f = 4.5 Ω.8 to reduce the required amount of capacitance. Coss = (2)12 pF. Using the above methods. simulated.81 0.8 0. To be clear.and P-channel MOSFETs are chosen as the H-bridge switches. and experimental results.

Top: 1 phase of gate drive voltage (5 V/div). Time scale is 100 ns/div.Figure 7: Experimental results showing ZVS. The increase in phase shift from simulated to experimental results can be attributed to parasitic loading from the oscilloscope probes. Bottom: Differential input voltage to rectifier (20 V/div). An oscilloscope capture of the H-bridge drive waveform showing ZVS is given in Fig.2 MHz with 15 ns of dead-time between the clock phases. 18 . This figure also shows the differential input voltage to the rectifier. Middle: 1 phase of H-bridge output voltage (20 V/div). The results are included in Table 3. which lags the H-bridge voltage by 32 ns or 48◦ . 2. The input and output currents were measured to calculate the output power and efficiency. The load voltage was set to 28 V. and experimental results. alignment to be 125 pF to make an accurate comparison between calculated. The switching frequency was set to 4. The experimental setup is essentially identical to Fig. 7. simulated.

If φ 6= 0. 9. an oscillator is constructed that uses the primary LC tank as the frequency selective element [14]. vs it Rsense L C Rload ϕ Figure 8: Simplified schematic of automatic frequency tuning loop. A simplified schematic is presented in Fig. the plot indicates that the oscillation frequency will shift up. This is illustrated in Fig. For φ > 0. Then the oscillation frequency is set to the point where the loop formed by the inverter. f = 1/(2π LC). This also has the effect of regulating the output voltage because of the relationship derived in (3). Since the inverter and comparator each contribute 180◦ . 4. their effects cancel. and the compara- tor has 0 degrees of phase shift. the circuit is forced to run at the correct operating point. then the effect will be to force an equal and opposite phase shift between the tank current and input voltage.2 Automatic Frequency Tuning In order to make the performance of the powertrain insensitive to the exact amount of coupling capacitance. 19 . first assume that φ = 0. By setting φ equal and opposite to the phase shift calculated in the example design. To understand the operation of the circuit. 6 (it /vs ). This forces the condition that vs is in phase with it . Rsense . 8. so the frequency √ must be the resonance of the tank. which is a plot of 6 (it /vs ) versus normalized frequency.

The top trace is the SHUTDOWN signal. the transmitter is off. in this case about 75%. The desired operation under a light load condition is presented in Fig. the supply current drawn will be the sum of the current required to recharge the hold-up capacitor and the load current. The complementary duty cycle of SHUTDOWN is adjusted to the portion of full power that the load is drawing. when high. with a duty cycle scaled proportion- ately with the output power. (15) shows the specific relationship. the average current drawn while the transmitter is running is 20 . In this way.3 Automatic Duty Cycle Control In Section 2. In MPWM. Multi-period pulse-width modulation (MPWM) is used to solve this problem. The middle trace is the DC component of the current drawn from VS and the bottom trace is the DC output voltage. the load draws power from a hold-up capacitor. slightly discharging it. the ZVS condition was derived assuming a constant output power. This will cause the light load efficiency of the powertrain to suffer. Phase Contribution of Tank [o] Phase Shift Around the φ Loop = 0 ∆f f / f0 Figure 9: Effect of introducing extra phase shift into the frequency control loop. 10. which clearly does not hold for all Pout . 4. as ZVS will not occur. the transmitter is switched on and off. When the transmitter is off. When turned back on. In particular.

4 Experimental Results Fig.Figure 10: Experimental results showing operation of multiperiod PWM loop. Timescale is 40 µs/div. Because the current is nearly sinusoidal. this 21 . power. frequency. Middle: DC Component of supply current (40 mA/div). 4. regardless of the load current. and the transmitter can be shutdown until the beginning of the next MPWM cycle. always high enough to satisfy the ZVS condition. As the hold-up capacitor is recharged. Bottom: DC output voltage (10 V/div). and capacitance is given in [15]. The relationship between voltage ripple. Automatic frequency tuning was implemented by measuring the zero crossing of the inductor voltage rather than the tank current. Top: SHUTDOWN signal. composed of the pieces described above. This can be detected. The the hold-up capacitor should be sized based on the allowable amount of ripple on the DC output voltage. the supply current will decrease. 11 presents a block diagram of the designed system. This will result in the duty cycle being automatically adjusted to the load condition.

which senses the average value of the supply current with a second-order low-pass filter. simply results in 90◦ of phase lead. The filter is designed to attenuate the current component at twice the operating frequency while responding quickly to changes in the DC component. The switching frequency was measured to be 4 MHz. and the powertrain is turned off. MPWM is implemented with the on-off controller. automatic frequency control. 12.8 kHz clock forces the powertrain on for a minimum of 3. The results are presented in Fig. the gate drive circuit is disabled. the efficiency should remain constant across the range of output power. To first order. This current is compared with a reference. If it is less than the reference value. but because of the dynamics in- 22 . Current Transmitter Receiver Sense Load Power Voltage Input Step-Down Hold-Up Capacitor On/Off Enable Gate Phase Capacitive Control Driver Shift Interface Figure 11: Block diagram of CPT system including series resonant converter.5 µs every cycle. A limiter clamps the supply current to a safe value in case of a short circuit or cold-start condition. A 38. the loss of the final step-down is not included. which is enough time for the series resonant circuit to reach steady state. A relaxation oscillator embedded in the loop starts the circuit up then locks to the correct frequency. which is compensated for in the phase shift block. A 1 µF capacitor is sufficient to hold-up the output voltage under worst-case conditions. The efficiency was measured for a range of output power with C = 156 pF (no added misalignment). and automatic duty cycle control.

output power for de- signed CPT system. as expected. The peak efficiency is 84% at 3. This problem is unique to the charging application and arrises because there is potential to mis- align the transmitter and receiver. 100% 80% Eficiency or Duty Cycle 60% Efficiency Duty Cycle 40% 20% 0% 0. this does not solve the problem addressed in [16].0 3.5 Alignment Sensitivity Reduction It is worth mentioning some techniques to reduce the alignment sensitivity of CPT. 4. when one of the receiver plates overlaps both phases of transmitter plates. 10.0 2. Fig. was captured from this particular system running at 75% duty cycle.2 W of output power. However. the efficiency slightly drops off at light loads. The duty cycle is also plotted in Fig.0 4.0 1. The duty cycle scales linearly with the output power below this point. volved in turning the transmitter on and off. described above.0 Output Power [W] Figure 12: Experimental data showing efficiency and duty cycle vs.2 W. The adap- tive frequency control reduces the sensitivity to the exact value of coupling capacitance. The effect is that the current injected into the 23 . 12. reducing the available amount of capacitance. The transmitter is always on until the output power drops below 3. this threshold is de- termined by the reference tank current.

and this situation should be avoided through intelligent design of the geometry. this is an undesirable effect.+ Load + + . Each pixel is connected to its own rectifying half-bridge.- Transmitter Receiver Figure 13: Pixelated electrodes concept. such as cordless mice. A schematic representation is shown in Figure 13. Disadvantages are the large number of rectifiers needed and increased amount of parasitic capacitance.. thus many wires that connect the plates to the half-bridge drivers.e. and design the pixel size so that two transmitter plates cannot be shorted by one pixel. Further disadvantages with both of these options are that the fill factor will be reduced. . Considering all of this. turning off those transmitter plates being bridged by a receiver plate [17]. or through electronic alignment control. The advantage is that the rectifiers are all self-configuring. Clearly.- . 24 . . i.. The latter option has the disadvantage of requiring many separate drivers.++ + From Driver + + + + + + + To . they force current to flow in the correct direction. can benefit from pixelation of either the transmitter or receiver electrodes. and the capacitors could easily become mismatched. due to the finite gap spacings required between plates. making it impossible for receiver plates to bridge transmitter plates. Other applications reqiring less power and more freedom of movement.- .. receiver by one side of the transmitter will be partially canceled by the other side. i. A more attractive option may be to pixelate the receiver. leading to high-frequency common mode signals present on the receiver.e. the best solution for contactless charging applications may be to use some reasonable mechanical limits to prevent severe misalignment and to rely on the adaptive frequency control to allow for variations in the coupling capacitance.

To overcome this prob- !%112*3456 !"#$%&'()*+*.. output) KQ versus junction P-./01.>.-T P-T -T . the heat sink would become a shock hazard.-T management.<=.8/23-45 K-T . the paramount of which is thermal !"#$%&'$(")*+(&($%#&'.2?E"D Figure 14: Typical light output versus junction temperature characteristics from a Cree XR-E series P--T LED [18]./. ceramics acting as electrical insulators have been proposed as heat sink MH7*<18N*OP60P06LPL6QL-- materials [19].1>?%F9*"=*!%112*3456* G. 0-T 5 Galvanically U-T Isolated Capacitive LED Driver +.2+.+.G0.>.Q Q.%'$.--*H&8&5"4*I%&:1 I@%(?>2*J!*. Figure 14 -T is a plot of luminous .--0*!%112*3456*788*%&'()9*%191%:1.. temperature P.*DE?>#*?%1*%1'&9)1%1. a Cree XR-E series 7489/0:82.--. Ideally./01. There Y"$?8 L-T are many unique challenges to LED lighting circuits.Q PQ- 7489/0:82. In this configuration."5@>14)*&9*9@AB15)*)"*5(?4'1*C&)("@)*4")&516*!%112* )(1*!%11*8"'"*?4./4>.6*<(1*&4="%>?)&"4*&4*)(&9*. The heat transfer path is typically from junction to solder point to board to atmosphere.Q from PQ.-. The heat produced by an LED is not directly convected but must be conducted through the back-side of the chip.-./01.2?F"D LED.-.2?@32A2B('2<CD P--T 0-T +.<=.>.)-. KQ P-.KK-L lem.-T Q-T V(&)1 W8@1 G-T X%114 L-T . typically less than 100 ◦ C.*)%?. which work well at filament temperatures up to P-T 2500 ◦ C./4>. as standard Edison sockets have no earth connection./4>. the LED would be directly bonded to a large. ! "#$%$&'()'** CCC65%1165">RS8?># 25 .-T Residential LED Q-T lighting is an emerging market.2#4<08:4623-45 U-T K-T . atmosphere-exposed metal heat sink to minimize the total thermal resistance. LED junctions are limited to cool temperatures. with several manufacturers producing screw- in retrofit LED G-T lamps designed to be used in standard 120 Vrms Edison sockets.. It is critical to minimize the total thermal resistance from junction to ambient to provide adequate cooling of the LED.<=./)0)123*4 .Q flux (light Q.23-45216)27489/0:82. P. Unlike incandescent lamps.

thus 10 LEDs would consume 12. One LED consumes 1. Only simulation results are provided in the following sections. As described in Section 1. which is bulky. The chosen white Cree XR-E LED (XREWHT-L1-0000-00D01) has a luminous efficiency of about 85 lm/W.6 W LED Driver Design In this example design. giving 14. The same techniques and circuit—Figure 2—described in Sections 2 and 3 are applicable to the design of efficient capacitively isolated LED drivers. However. Work is still on progress on the experimental prototype LED driver. expensive. a typical 60 W incandescent produces 870 lm. In particular.1 12.6 W and produce 1070 lm. 24 W/(Km) versus 210 W/(Km) [20]. Using the equations of Section 2. 5.This solution is attractive because no additional electronic isolation component is needed. An operating point corresponding to 93% efficiency is given in Table 4.26 W at 350 mA.5 lm/W. In addition to presenting a powertrain design. For reference. we propose using a capacitive isolation barrier. Typical safety rated isolation capacitors are constrained to values below 10 nF. which eliminates the need for any additional electronics on the isolated side of the power converter. To take advantage of the high thermal conductivity and low cost of aluminum while not requiring a bulky transformer. As a com- parison. the thermal conductivity of the proposed ceramic Rubalit is an order of magnitude less than that of aluminum. and takes up valuable space inside the volume-constrained lamp housing. a suitable capacitor could be the 3 kV ceramic C0G part from AVX (2220HA102K). we also discuss using the series resonant circuit as a current regulator. we are concerned with maximizing the efficiency for a particular power output and coupling capacitance. Note that the factors 26 . we calculate that 1 nF of capacitance is sufficient to achieve efficiencies above 90%. we investigate the circuit design for a screw-in LED lamp that produces light equivalent to a 60 W incandescent. The nominal output voltage of 10 LEDs in series is 36 V. the amount of coupling capacitance is limited by galvanic isolation constraints. This component is normally a transformer.

The discrepancy in the voltage VS is due to the rectifier non-ideality. as the luminous efficiency is maximized at a particular current density. and the results are summarized in Table 5.69 VS = 56 V ω = 2π3.opt = 2 × 43 pF (optimum switch size) AV.2 Regulation Unlike incandescent lamps. Suggested components are listed in Table 6. and C = 1 nF. τsw = 4 × 22. LEDs require regulated. low-ripple DC current.6 W. of 2 and 4 are due to accounting for rectifier loss.35 Mrad/s RL = 84 Ω QL = 1. Operating Point ηmax = 0.5 ps. VD = 36 V. Additionally. The circuit was simulated in Spectre.6 ||it || = 547 mA φ = −46◦ IOU T = 350 mA Table 4: LED circuit operating point corresponding to Pout = 12.53 Ω ω0 = 2π2. Q = 50.02 Mrad/s L = 4.opt = 0. 27 . 5.6 µH Ron = 2 × 0. It is important to control the current precisely.93 Coss. control of the current is necessary to enable lamp dimming.

Coss = 26 pF Inductor Coilcraft 1812FS-472 L = 4.93 0.93 ||it || 547 mA 513 mA IOU T 350 mA 344 mA VS 56 V 44 V Table 5: LED driver simulation results.7 µH.4 W η 0.7 A Table 6: Suggested LED driver components.192 Ω.58 V @ 0. Component Manufacturer Part Number Attributes Switch Siliconix Si2308BDS Ron = 0. Parameter Design Simulation Pout 12. Vmax = 3 kV Rectifier Diode Diodes Inc.6 W 12. 28 . Q = 84 @ 3 MHz Capacitor AVX 2220HA102K C = 1 nF. VF = 0. PD3S160 C = 38 pF.

The output current is directly related to the tank current as in (8) and can be controlled by adjusting the conduction of the tank term above. The loop gain. the tank current is directly measured. In Section 2 we derived an expression for the tank current. ωC/2 q ||it || ≈ 2 LC − 1 × VS2 − VD2 . To avoid having current sense electronics on the isolated side of the power converter. R = RF KV CO KT KI . 29 . The most straightforward way of doing this is by adjusting the operating frequency. along with stability issues due to the dynamics of KT . ω | {z } | {z } conduction of tank magnitude of tank voltage repeated here for convenience. (19) determines the steady state error. A voltage controlled oscillator (VCO) with gain KV CO in Hertz per volt is used to synthesize the frequency f (ω = 2πf ) that controls the tank current. and the error is amplified and filtered by the loop compensator RF . Using negative feedback. a controller is formed to regulate the output current. KV CO . The estimated output current is subtracted from a reference. (20) 1+R The allowed steady state error. and the output current is estimated with the KI block. Loop Filter VCO Tank vf f + IREF RF KVCO KT – it Measured Current IOUT KI Output Current Estimator Figure 15: Block diagram of LED current regulator. The block diagram in presented in Figure 15. 1 = . with IOU T being estimated from the measured tank current it . The relationship between ||it || and ω is nonlinear but it is monotonic so long as ω > ω0 .

64. giving C ωn2 LC + 1 q KT ≈ − × VS2 − VD2 . Figure 16 is a plot of the simulated output current and error signals of the closed loop system. influence the design of the loop filter RF . an additional inversion in the loop is necessary to correct the sign of the loop gain. The rise-time of the error signal is approximately 50 µs. the closed-loop rise-time is then calculated to be 230 µs. the loop gain R is positive for negative feedback.3 MHz. This function can be linearized around the nominal operating point ωn . Using the powertrain design above. KI = 0. This has the desired effect of calculating the average value of the rectified tank current and does not rely on the current waveform being purely sinusoidal. The simulated loop gain is 60. The KT block models the transfer function from operating frequency to tank current. (21) 2 (ωn2 LC − 1)2 Using the sign convention in Figure 15. giving R RF KV CO = = −0. The pole was placed at 160 Hz. Here we consider analytically only the steady state error and confirm through simulation the loop stability. Dominant pole compensation was implemented with the RF block. The output current estimator KI is implemented with a rectifier followed by low pass filter. KT is calculated to be −140 mA/MHz. described by the nonlinear function (5) above. the loop gain should be about 10. Using (6). Since KT is negative. For a steady state error of 10%. The discrepancy between the reported error signal and the actual error in the output current is due to the slight inaccuracy of the current approximation block KI . 30 .11 MHz/mA.and KI . The simulated VCO frequency is 3. (22) KT KI The loop was simulated in Spectre using the specifications above.

5 2. enabling soft-switching and high frequencies. for example.5 1. enabling both charging and data synchronization over a single interface.0 50. 6 Conclusion Small air gap capacitors enable high efficiency contactless power transfer.0 .5 0 25. The key to high efficiency is series resonant operation using small and moderate Q ferrite core inductors. and low EMI makes them a very attractive solution for efficient charging of battery powered appliances such as smartphones.0 100 time (us) Figure 16: Simulation of current regulation demonstrating loop stability. thus alleviating the need for a feedback loop from the load side back to the controller. final value 2. IOU T . This tuning is accomplished continuously in the background at the primary only.0 75. 0 ERROR 2. 31 . Their simplicity.0 V (mV) 1.5 0 −. The final value is 343 mA. 6 0 0 I_OUT 500 400 300 I (mA) 200 100 0 −100 3 . Capacitive powering can be easily combined with high speed data transfer. Top: Output current. Bottom: Error signal.8 mA (1 A/V). Dynamically adjusting the operating frequency and duty cycle ensures high efficiency over a wide range of load conditions and accommodates large capacitance variations resulting. from variations of alignment of the capacitor plates on the primary and secondary. small size.

David Horsley. Dr. Bernhard Boser and my project co-advisor Prof.com/ 32 . Capacitive isolation in LED lighting circuits is attractive due to the reduced size compared to transformer-based solutions and low-cost enabled by allowing heat-sinks to be made of electrically conductive materials. Richard Przybyla. for always being willing to hang out and discuss the lighter side of life. Steven Callendar. and Prof. and James Ferrara. such as alu- minum. The proposed circuit can be combined with well-known [21. Rikky Mueller. Seth Sanders. Simone Gambini. Rehan Kapadia. Prof. Last but definitely not least. Richard Przy- byla. James Peng. Mischa Megens. I would like to especially thank my parents. Second. Dr. W31P4Q-10-1-0002) and the Berkeley Sensor and Actuator Center (BSAC). Without their constant support and en- couragement. Acknowledgment First. Simone Gambini. Kun Wang. 22] switched capacitor step-down converters to enable a fully functional offline LED driver. I would not have made it this far. Ming Wu. including Milos Jorgovanovic. Mei-Lin Chan. The same techniques described for capacitive contactless power transfer are applicable to galvanically isolated power supplies. [Online]. I would also like to acknowledge the valuable (project related) guidance from Igor Izyumin. Thank you BSAC! References [1] (2010) Powermat. Dr. Available: http://www.powermat. a huge thank you goes out to my advisor Prof. Their insights and constructive criticisms have enabled me to grow tremendously as an engi- neer. A series resonant circuit serves a dual purpose as an isolation barrier and current regulator. Igor Izyumin. This material is based on work supported by the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) (Contract No. a big thanks goes out to all of my friends in the department.

” in Energy Conversion Congress and Exposition (ECCE). 53. 2009. 4th Inter- national IEEE/EMBS Conference on. pp. L. Hu. 1824– 1829. Dec. 35th Annual Conference of IEEE. PESC 04. 2009. Oct. J. “Novel capacitor-isolated power converter. May 2009. M2VIP 2008. and C.1. [2] (2010) ThinkGeek: Airvolt wireless phone charger. Dec. 2010. “A new generation of universal contactless battery charging platform for portable consumer electronic equipment. 2004. 2004 IEEE 35th Annual. 2010 IEEE. and H. G. 743–747. Eskelinen. “Capacitive inter-chip data and power transfer for 3-D VLSI. Sodagar and P. [6] K. “A biosignal instrumentation system using capacitive coupling for power and signal isolation. 2006. Li. Hui and W. Available: http: //www.” in Industrial Electronics. IEEE Transactions on. Wang. IECON ’09.” Circuits and Systems II: Express Briefs. Sept. C. [8] J.com/gadgets/cellphone/d748/ [3] S. [5] E. ECCE 2009. “Steady state analysis of a capacitively coupled contactless power transfer system. 2009. Ho. IEEE Transactions on. vol.” in Energy Conversion Congress and Exposition. Nov. and P. 1822–1828. 10.” Biomedical Engineering. 411–414. IEEE. [Online]. 1348–1352. [10] ——. Sun. 3233–3238. Culurciello and A. no. 33 . Zhu. no. vol. “Power flow control of a capacitively coupled contactless power transfer system. 2008. vol. 1. 638–644 Vol. “Capacitive coupling for power and data telemetry to im- plantable biomedical microsystems. 12. [7] A. Amiri. “A novel contactless battery charging system for soccer playing robot. Liu and A. June 2004.thinkgeek. 2009. pp. pp.” in Neural Engineering. Hu. pp. Andreou. [9] C. 54. 2007. Liu. pp. Xu. Piipponen. 2009.” in Mechatronics and Machine Vision in Practice. [4] A. 2008. NER ’09.” in Power Electronics Specialists Confer- ence. R. Sept. pp. 646–650. Sepponen. 15th International Conference on. M. pp. pp.

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