This method just use the RC delay circuit to delay the pulse width and then use Schmitt Inverter to do the Wave shaping.2. Pulse → RC delay circuit → Schmitt Inverter → Schmitt Inverter → Output
Would you not have to split the pulse? Put the RC delay on one pulse then add them together?
I have been used the similar method, this method has Synchronize issue if the new circuit have to follow the original signal.1) If you are generating your own signal, generate a signal at twice the frequency and clock a T-type flip-flop, i.e. a divide by 2 circuit.
I have thought about this method, it just needs more parts, otherwise this method is quit good.2) Double the incoming frequency and then divide by 2.
Don't see how can do that for a 20% high square-wave and end up with a 50% high square-wave.2) Double the incoming frequency and then divide by 2.
So something like a CD40106B might be suitable?This method just use the RC delay circuit to delay the pulse width and then use Schmitt Inverter to do the Wave shaping.
Yes, CD40106B or 74HC14, MC14584, they are all have hex Schmitt-Trigger Inverters.So something like a CD40106B might be suitable?
Double the incoming frequency from 40Hz to 80 Hz, and divided by 2 then it can get a 50% duty cycle ouput, I did that before and there are two methods to double the incoming frequency, my method is more traditional and were to used hex Schmitt-Trigger Inverters from an inverter ic and plus some more RC components, another one is get from Internet and it was used two ic, but the circuit is more simple, maybe you can search it.Don't see how can do that for a 20% high square-wave and end up with a 50% high square-wave.
It would have saved us a bunch of effort if you had said that right away.I have a varying input frequency.
I don't have it.What I do not have and have failed to find is the LTspice model for ADCMP601 .
Can someone please share there model?
I believe the whole circuit has to be used.his is the circuit - Only the yellow section to be used