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  1. ANALOG & DIGITALELECTRONICS by Kumar Saliganti Assistant Professor (C) Department of Electrical and Electronics Engineering JNTUH University College of Engineering Manthani
  2. SYLLABUS: I : Diodes andApplications II : BJTs IV : FETs and Digital Circuits III : Combinational Logic Circuits UNIT - UNIT – UNIT – UNIT – UNIT – V : Sequential Logic Circuits
  3. P .KIRAN KUMAR,ECE DEPARTMENT Circuits and •Integrated Electronics: Analog and Digital Systems, 2/e, Jaccob Millman, Christos Halkias and Chethan D. Parikh, Tata McGraw-Hill Education, India, 2010. •Digital Design, 5/e, Morris Mano and Michael D. Cilette, Pearson, 2011 TEXTBOOKS:
  4. UNIT - I : DIODES AND APPLICATIONS Diodes andApplications: Junction diode characteristics: Open circuited p-n junction, p-n junction as a rectifier, V-I characteristics, effect of temperature, diode resistance, diffusion capacitance, diode switching times, breakdown diodes, Tunnel diodes, photo diode, LED. DiodeApplications: Clipping circuits, Comparators, Half wave rectifier, Full wave rectifier, Rectifier with capacitor filter .
  5. A Diode is the simplest two-terminal electronic device. It allows current to flow only in one direction and blocks the current that flows in the opposite direction. The two terminals of the diode are called as anode (+) and cathode (-). DIODE A K Symbol of a Diode
  6. The name diode is derived from “Di–Ode” which means a device that has two electrodes. Di – means Two (2) Ode – means Electrodes Diode: “Di – Ode”
  7. Formation of a Diode If a P-type and an N-type material are brought close to each other, both of them join to form a junction. As shown in the figure below.
  8. P-type material has holes as the majority carriers and an N-type material has electrons as the majority carriers. As opposite charges attract, few holes in P-type tend to go toN-side, whereas few electrons in N-type tend to go to P- side. As both of them travel towards the junction, holes and electrons recombine with each other to neutralize and forms ions. Now, in this junction, there exists a region where the positive and negative ions are formed, called as PN junction or junction barrier
  9. Diode’s Three Operation Regions • In order to understand the operation of a diode, it is necessary to study its three operation regions: equilibrium, reverse bias, and forward bias.
  10. The formation of negative ions on P-side and positive ions on N-side results in the formation of a narrow charged region on either side of the PN junction. This region is now free from movable charge carriers.
  11. The ions present here have been stationary and maintain a region of space between them without any charge carriers. As this region acts as a barrier between P and N type materials, this is also called as Barrier junction. This has another name called as Depletion region meaning it depletes both the regions.
  12. Types of Diode
  13. The PN junction diode is a two terminal device, which is formed when one side of the PN junction diode is made with p-type and doped with the N-type material. Forward & Reverse Biased
  14. Current-Voltage Relationship Forward Bias: current exponentially increases. Reverse Bias: low leakage current equal to ~Io Ability of pn junction to pass currentin only one direction is known as “rectifying” behavior. PN Junction: I-V Characteristics
  15. In the forward bias , it's shifts to 2.5mV per °C In the reverse biased condition because the reverse saturation current of a silicon diode doubles for every 10°C rose in temperature Effects of Temperature on V-I Characteristics
  16. Diode resistance Static Resistance or (DC resistance) Forward Resistance Rf Reverse Resistance Rr Dynamic Resistance or (AC resistance) Forward Resistance rf Reverse Resistance rr
  17. Diode resistance • ΔV/ΔI is called ac (dynamic) resistance of the diode because we consider small change in voltage • We would not want to calculate ac resistance between V=0.55V and V=0.65V • rd= ΔV/ΔI ohms • The dc resistance of a diode is found by dividing the dc voltage across it by dc current through it. DC resistance also called the static resistance. Rd=V/I ohms • Diode is nonlinear in both the dc & the ac sense, that is, both its dc & ac resistance change over a wide range.
  18. AC & DC Resistance V (V) I (mA) 0 0.1 0.2 0.3 0.4 0.5 0.6 0 40 10 20 30 ΔI ΔV rD = ΔV / ΔI AC Resistance DC Resistance RD = V /I rD = VT / I
  19. Diode capacitance •Transition capacitance (CT) The change of capacitance at the depletion region can be defined as the change in electric charge per change in voltage. CT = dQ / dV C = ε A /W Where, CT = Transition capacitance dQ = Change in electric charge dV = Change in voltage The transition capacitance can be mathematically written as,
  20. , •Diffusion capacitance or Storage capacitance (CD) •CD is due to the storage of minority carriers in a forward biased diode •It will dominate in the device only during high frequency operation •CD>CT
  21. Switching characteristics of pn junction diode The sudden change from forward to reverse and from reverse to forward bias, affects the circuit. The time taken to respond to such sudden changes is the important criterion to define the effectiveness of an electrical switch. •The time taken before the diode recovers its steady state is called as Recovery Time.(trr) •The time interval taken by the diode to switch from reverse biased state to forward biased state is called as Forward Recovery Time. •The time interval taken by the diode to switch from forward biased state to reverse biased state is called as Reverse Recovery Time. Storage time − The time period for which the diode remains in the conduction state even in the reverse biased state, is called as Storage time. Transition time − The time elapsed in returning back to the state of non- conduction, i.e. steady state reverse bias, is called Transition time.
  22. Reverse recovery time (trr)= Storage time(Ts)+Transition time (Tt)
  23. Ideal vs practical diode
  24. Block diagram of a Power Supply
  25. Rectifiers • Rectifier is a device which convert AC voltage in to pulsating DC • A rectifier utilizes unidirectional conducting device • Ex :P-N junction diodes
  26. Type s • Depending up on the period of conduction  Half wave rectifier  Full wave rectifier • Depending up on the connection procedure Bridge rectifier
  27. Half wave Rectifier • The process of removing one-half the input signalto establish a dc level is called half-waverectification. • In Half wave rectification, the rectifier conductscurrent during positive half cycle of input ac signalonly. • Negative half cycle is suppressed.
  28. Full Wave Rectifier and a centre tap Circuit has two diodes D1 ,D2 transformer. During positive half cycle Diode D1 conducts and during negative half cycle Diode D2 conducts. It can be seen that current through load RL is in the same direction for both cycle.
  29. Full Wave Bridge Rectifier Need for centre tapped PT is eliminated. Consists of 4 diodes instead of 2.
  30. Full Wave Bridge Rectifier During period t=0 to t=T/2 D2 and D3 are conducting while D1 and D4 are in the “off” state.
  31. During period t=T/2 to t=T D1 and D4 are conducting while D2 and D3 are in the “off” state.
  32. Filters  Acapacitor is added in parallel with the load resistor of a half-wave rectifier to form a simple filter circuit. At first there is no charge across the capacitor  During the 1st quarter positive cycle, diode is forward biased, and C charges up.  VC= VO= VS- V.  As VSfalls back towards zero, and into the negative cycle, the capacitor discharges through the resistor R.The diode is reversed biased ( turnedoff)  Ifthe RCtime constant is large, the voltage across the capacitor discharges exponentially.
  33. Filters  During the next positive cycle of the input voltage, there is a point at which the input voltage is greater than the capacitor voltage, diode turns back on.  The diode remains on until the input reaches its peak value and the capacitor voltage is completely recharged.
  34. Quarter cycle; capacitor charges up Capacitor discharges through Rsince diode becomes off Input voltage is greater than the capacitor voltage; recharge before discharging again VC= Vme – t / RC NOTE:Vmis the peak value of the capacitor voltage = VP- V Since the capacitor filters out a large portion of the sinusoidal signal, it is calleda filtercapacitor. Vp Vm
  35. P .KIRAN KUMAR,ECE DEPARTMENT 3 Figure: Half-wave rectifier with smoothing capacitor. Ripple Voltage, and Diode Current Vr= ripple voltage Vr = VM –VMe-T’/RC where T’ = time of the capacitor to discharge toits lowest value Vr= VM( 1 –e-T’/RC ) Expand the exponential in series, Vr= (VMT’) / RC T’ Tp
  36. • Ifthe ripple is very small, we can approximate T’ = Tp which is the period of the inputsignal • Hence for half wave rectifier Vr= ( VMTp) / RC  For full wave rectifier Vr= ( VM0.5Tp) /RC
  37. DIODECLIPPERS Clipping circuits basically limit the amplitude of the input signal either below or above certain voltage level. They are referred to as Voltage limiters, Amplitude selectors or Slicers. A clipping circuit is one, in which a small section of input waveform is missing or cut or truncated at the out putsection. Clipping circuits are classified based on the position of Diode. 1.Series Diode Clipper 2.Shunt Diode Clipper
  38. Series Diode clippers
  39. Shunt diode clippers
  40. 4 0 In electronics, a comparator is a device that compares two voltages or currents and outputs a digital signal indicating which is larger. It has two analog input terminals V+ and V- and one binary digital output . Series diode clipper with bias
  42. Slicer (Clipping at two independent levels)
  43. Diode equivalent circuits / models:
  44. Applications There are many applications in which diode switching circuits are used, such as −
  45. Breakdown Mechanisms in a diode When reverse voltage increases beyond certain value, large diode current flows, this is called breakdown of diode, and corresponding voltage is called reverse breakdown voltage of diode. There are two distinct mechanisms due to which the break down may occur in the diode, these are: •Avalanche breakdown •Zener break down
  46. Breakdown Mechanisms in a diode Avalanche Breakdown: The avalanche breakdown occurs in lightly doped diodes. The multiplication factor due to the avalanche effect is given by 1 n V M    1 V   BD  Where M is carrier multiplication factor n-type silicon n=4 and For p-type n=2 V is applied reverse voltage VBD is reverse breakdown voltage
  47. Breakdown Mechanisms in a diode Zener Breakdown •The zener breakdown occurs in heavily doped diodes. •For heavily doped diodes, the depletion region width is small. •Under reverse bias conditions, the electric field across the depletion layer is very intense. Breaking of covalent bonds due to intense electric field across the narrow depletion region and generating large number of electrons is called Zener effect. •These generated electrons constitute a very large current and the mechanism is called Zener breakdown. •The diodes having reverse breakdown voltage less than 5v shows the Zener mechanism of breakdown.
  48. Zener Diode •Zener diode is a heavily doped diode, and is designed with adequate power dissipation capabilities to operate in the reverse breakdown region. •The operation of the zener diode is same as that of ordinary PN diode under forward biased condition. •In reverse biased condition, the diode carries reverse saturation current, till the reverse voltage applied is less than the reverse breakdown voltage. •When the reverse voltage exceeds the reverse breakdown voltage, the current through it changes drastically but the voltage across it remains almost constant such a break down region is a normal operating region for a zener diode. The symbol of zener diode is
  49. Zener Diode The dynamic resistance of a zener diode is defined as the reciprocal of the slope of the reverse characteristics in zener region. rz  Vz Iz = 1 / slope of reverse characteristics in zener region •The dynamic resistance is very small, it is of he order of few tens of ohms.
  50. Equivalent circuit of Zener diode
  51. Applications of zener diode The various applications of zener diode are, •As a voltage regulating element in voltage regulators. •In various protecting circuits. •In zener limiters i.e., clipping circuits which are used to clip off the unwanted portion of the voltage waveform.
  52. Tunnel diode •If the concentration of impurity atoms is greatly increased, say 1 part in 103 the device characteristics are completely changed. •The new diode was announced in 1958 by Leo Esaki. This diode is called ‘Tunnel diode’ or ‘Esaki diode’. •The barrier potential VB is related with the width of the depletion region with the following equation. •From the above equation the width of the barrier varies inversely as the square root of impurity concentration. •As the depletion width decreases there is a large probability that an electron will penetrate through the barrier. This quantum mechanical behavior is referred to as tunneling and hence these high impurity density pn-junction devices are called Tunnel diodes. B q NA V  .² 2 q NA 2VB  .  ² 
  53. Tunnel diode Energy band structure of heavily doped pn-junction diode under open circuited conditions
  54. The volt-ampere characteristics Under applied reverse bias
  55. The volt-ampere characteristics Under applied Forward bias
  56. The volt-ampere characteristics Under applied reverse bias
  57. Tunnel diode The tunnel diode symbol and small-signal model are Applications of Tunnel diode: •It is used as a very high speed switch, since tunneling takes place at the speed of light. •It is used as a high frequency oscillator.
  58. Photodiode •The photodiode is a device that operates in reverse diode. •The photodiode has a small transparent window that allows light to strike one surface of the pn-junction, keeping the remaining sides unilluminated. The symbol of photodiode is
  59. The volt-ampere characteristics of photodiode
  60. Photodiode Advantages of Photo diodes: •It can be used as variable-resistance device. •Highly sensitive to the light. •The speed of operation is very high. Disadvantages of Photo diodes: The dark current is temperature dependent. Applications of photodiode: Photodiodes are commonly used in alarm systems and counting systems. Used in demodulators. Used in encoders. Used in light detectors. Used in optical communication systems.
  61. Light Emitting Diode (LED) The LED is an optical diode which emits light when forward biased, by a phenomenon called electroluminescence. The LEDs use the materials like Gallium Arsenide (GaAs), Gallium Arsenide Phospide (GaAsP) or Gallium Phospide (GaP). These arethe mixtures of elements Ga,As,P. The symbol of LED is
  62. LED Working Principle •When an LED is forward biased, the electrons and holes move towards the junction and recombination takes place. • As a result of recombination, the electrons lying in the conduction bands of n-region fall into the holes lying in the valance band of p-region. •The difference of energy between the conduction band and the valance band is radiated in the form of light energy. •The energy released in the form of light depends on the energy corresponding to the forbidden gap. This determines the wavelength of the emitted light. •The wavelength determines the color of the light and also determines whether the light is visible or invisible (infrared).
  63. LED Working Principle •The color of the emitted light depends on the type of material used. Gallium Arsenide (GaAs) --- Infrared radiation(invisible) Gallium Phospide (GaP) --- Red or Green Gallium Arsenide Phospide (GaAsP) --- Red orYellow. •The brightness of the emitted light is directly proportional to the forward bias current.
  64. Output characteristics of LED Process of electro luminescence Typical output characteristics for LED
  65. Light Emitting Diode (LED) Advantages of LEDs: • LEDs are small in size. •LEDs are fast operating devices. •LEDs are light in weight. •LEDs are available in various colors. •The LEDs have long life. •The LEDs are cheap and readily available. •LEDs are easy to interface with various other electronic circuits. Disadvantages of LEDs: • Needs large power for the operation. •The characteristics are affected by the temperature.
  66. Light Emitting Diode (LED) Applications of LEDs: •The LEDs are used in all kinds of visual displays i.e., seven segment displays and alpha numeric displays. Such displays are commonly used in multimeter, calculator, watches etc. •LEDs are also used in optical devices such as optocouplers. They are also used in burglar alarm systems.