umm sorry sir.What does "-50~90 temperature change" mean exactly. I assume it means a change from -50C to + approx 90C, but it could be interpreted in other ways.
Thanks for courtous reply! It is confused how i can give negative feedback against temperature change.Negative feedback.
(post some more details such as input and output voltages, gain, output power, frequency response, for a more detailed reply!)
It goes like this:Thanks for courtous reply! It is confused how i can give negative feedback against temperature change.
I have no idea of making negative feedback against temperatur change..
If you're willing to give more speicific answer, i will show what i have done with ltspice.
Thank you so much
Oh Thank you sir.It goes like this:
You make the gain of the amplifier very large (but it still varies with temperature) - call it "A"
Apply negative feedback to set the gain to the value you need. The gain is the ratio of two resistors. The resistors do not vary (significantly) with temperature. Call the ratio of the two resistors "β" (the smaller divided by the larger)
The overall gain of your amplifier with feedback is A/(1+Aβ) which will remain very close to 1/β even if A varies with temperature.
The cheapest 1206 resistor I could find varies at 100 parts per million per degree Celsius. That's 1.4% over the entire temperature range, and only then if one of the pair varies by a different amount to the other.Even if the feedback resistors vary with temperature, the ratio of them will not if they vary the same way. And the gain depends on the ratio.
If you start with a BJT with a current gain of 100 and make the gain of the circuit itself 10, then the gain will be 'fairly' constant even with temperature even though the Beta of the transistor changes with temperature. In this case the gain of 10 is sometimes referred to as the 'forced" gain.Oh Thank you sir.
I will try. Its still wonder that i can make big gain A with only bjts but anyway it worth a try.
actually i am making the circuit on simulation(ltspice) so i don't need to consider the cost. Also specification of the bjt is all stated. So i just wanted to know some normal ways(maybe i can say it simple ways because it is just undergraduate level project) to compensate the temperature effect when we make amplifier with bjts.Once I had to design a circuit that worked within spec from about -20° to 40°. I designed the circuit then spent the next three days making it work. Transistors (both FETs and Bipolar) experience huge drops in gain at low temperatures.
Depending upon the precision you are looking for, you might find the -50° spec very hard to meet. I suggest checking out the cost and availability of an environment test chamber that can do down to that temperature.
|Thread starter||Similar threads||Forum||Replies||Date|
|Estimating junction temperature from top case of SMD MOSFET||Power Electronics||1|
|PID Controlled Peltier Heating and Cooling||Automation, Robotics & Control||24|
|S||Peltier devices set up with STC-1000 controller for both heating and cooling to achieve constant temperature +_0.5||Analog & Mixed-Signal Design||17|
|N||How to construct a Constant temperature hot wire anemometer?||Sensor Design & Implementation||3|
|Producing a constant 37 degree celsius temperature using 3.5 to 9 volts||General Electronics Chat||36|
|Estimating junction temperature from top case of SMD MOSFET|
|PID Controlled Peltier Heating and Cooling|
|Peltier devices set up with STC-1000 controller for both heating and cooling to achieve constant temperature +_0.5|
|How to construct a Constant temperature hot wire anemometer?|
|Producing a constant 37 degree celsius temperature using 3.5 to 9 volts|
by Steve Arar