The hottest Ti digital signal controller helps Mon

2022-08-17
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Ti digital signal controller helps Monash University in Australia recently, Monash University undergraduate group in Victoria, Australia won the first prize of the 2005 IEEE International future energy design challenge (FEC) and won a $10000 prize with an efficient power converter solution. The winning work uses ti's leading DSP TMS320F2810 digital signal processor. The FEC competition held in Skokie, Illinois aims to encourage innovative design of inverters for electrical facilities that can be flexibly applied to small distributed generation systems (the weight of e batteries can be reduced enough, and electric utilities can only complement y inverters instead of each other), which will eventually be applied to independent buildings, small communities and other applications. With the popularity of alternative energy such as wind and solar energy "to achieve this goal, solutions such as Monash University, which can convert raw energy into usable electric energy, have become increasingly important. For more details about the award-winning works of Monash University, please visit:

Monash University group can achieve 90% conversion efficiency by participating in the solution developed by front-end design consulting. It adopts numerical control current source (current fed), push-pull dc/dc converter system, and uses low-voltage DC power supply to generate high-voltage DC bus. At the same time, it uses H-bridge converter output stage to connect the above DC bus to AC power. In order to minimize size and weight and improve efficiency, both converter stages can be switched at high frequency. Two f2810 controllers are responsible for monitoring the whole system. They cooperate with each other through the serial communication port to eliminate the dependence on the isolated analog measurement circuit. Such an architecture can also implement advanced control strategies in software that actively manages energy flows through converters, thereby further reducing the size and weight of many passive components

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