soThe resonant frequency is calculated from the component values used to construct the harmonic oscillator. The differential equation is the same one as the mechanical spring-mass system.
The quality factor is computed from the resonant frequency and the bandwidth of the magnitude response.
Hello can you elaborate a little bit what you mean by the components used to construct the harmonic oscillatorThe resonant frequency is calculated from the component values used to construct the harmonic oscillator. The differential equation is the same one as the mechanical spring-mass system.
The quality factor is computed from the resonant frequency and the bandwidth of the magnitude response.
I have no idea what a "frequency gaussian" is. It sounds like a term you just made up. There are no units on your numbers. who can say what they represent.so
Hello can you elaborate a little bit what you mean by the components used to construct the harmonic oscillator
View attachment 227475
thes are the values that i used to draw the frequency gaussian
"Ideal" conditions are primarily found in simulation software, much less often in the real world.1.) The frequency of oscillation is determined by the oscillation criterion from H. Barkhausen. That is the frequency where the loop gain (gain within the feedback loop) is unity. Depending on the oscillator type, the feedback network can consist of an L-C combination (or crystal-C) or a pure RC-network (lowpass, bandpass or highpass).
2.) Under IDEAL conditions (unity loop gain), the quality figure for a harmonic oscillator is infinite (pole pair of the closed-loop function on the imag. axis).
Quite right - but what is your anwer to the question?"Ideal" conditions are primarily found in simulation software, much less often in the real world.