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LED-Light Emitting Diode

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LED-Light Emitting Diode

  1. 1. 1LIGHT EMITTING DIODESPresentation byEngr.Aon Ali Jaffery
  2. 2. 2A light emitting diode (LED) is essentially a PN junctionopto-semiconductor that emits a monochromatic (single color) lightwhen operated in a forward biased direction.LEDs convert electrical energy into light energy. They arefrequently used as "pilot" lights in electronic appliances to indicatewhether the circuit is closed or not.
  3. 3. 3How Does A LED Work? (1/2)When sufficient voltage is applied to thechip across the leads of the LED, electrons canmove easily in only one direction across the junctionbetween the p and n regions.In the p region there are many morepositive than negative charges.When a voltage is applied and the currentstarts to flow, electrons in the n region havesufficient energy to move across the junction intothe p region.
  4. 4. 4How Does A LED Work? (2/2)Each time an electron recombineswith a positive charge, electric potentialenergy is converted into electromagneticenergy.For each recombination of a negativeand a positive charge, a quantum ofelectromagnetic energy is emitted in theform of a photon of light with a frequencycharacteristic of the semi-conductor material(usually a combination of the chemicalelements gallium, arsenic and phosphorus)..
  5. 5. 5How Much Energy Does an LED Emit?The energy (E) of the light emitted by an LED is related to theelectric charge (q) of an electron and the voltage (V) required to lightthe LED by the expression: E = qV Joules.This expression simply says that the voltage is proportional tothe electric energy, and is a general statement which applies to anycircuit, as well as to LEDs. The constant q is the electric charge of asingle electron, -1.6 x 10-19Coulomb.
  6. 6. 6Finding the Energy from the VoltageSuppose you measured the voltage across the leads of an LED,and you wished to find the corresponding energy required to light theLED. Let us say that you have a red LED, and the voltage measuredbetween the leads of is 1.71 Volts. So the Energy required to light theLED isE = qV or E = -1.6 x 10-19(1.71) Joule,since a Coulomb-Volt is a Joule. Multiplication of these numbers thengivesE = 2.74 x 10-19Joule.
  7. 7. 7Applications• Sensor Applications• Mobile Applications• Sign Applications• Automative Uses• LED Signals• Illuminations• Indicators
  8. 8. 8Sensor Applications Medical Instrumentation Bar Code Readers Color & Money Sensors Encoders Optical Switches Fiber Optic Communication
  9. 9. 9Mobile Applications Mobile Phone PDAs Digital Cameras Lap Tops General Backlighting
  10. 10. 10Sign Applications Full Color Video Monochrome Message Boards Traffic/VMS Transportation - Passenger Information
  11. 11. 11Automative Applications Interior Lighting - Instrument Panels & Switches, CourtesyLighting Exterior Lighting - CHMSL, Rear Stop/Turn/Tail Truck/Bus Lighting - Retrofits, New Turn/Tail/Marker Lights
  12. 12. 12Signal Appications Traffic Rail Aviation Tower Lights Runway Lights Emergency/Police Vehicle LightingLEDs offer enormous benefits over traditional incandescent lampsincluding: Energy savings (up to 85% less power than incandescent) Reduction in maintenance costs Increased visibility in daylight and adverse weather conditions
  13. 13. 13Illumination (1/2)Architectural LightingSignage (Channel Letters)Machine VisionRetail DisplaysEmergency Lighting (Exit Signs)Neon ReplacementBulb ReplacementsFlashlightsOutdoor Accent Lighting - Pathway, Marker Lights
  14. 14. 14Illumination (2/2)LEDs not only consume far less electricity than traditionalforms of illumination, resulting in reduced energy costs, but requireless maintenance and repair. Studies have shown that the use of LEDsin illumination applications can offer:Greater visual appealReduced energy costsIncreased attention captureSavings in maintenance and lighting replacementsAs white LED technology continues to improve, the use ofLEDs for general illumination applications will become more prevalentin the industry.
  15. 15. 15Indication Household appliances VCR/ DVD/ Stereo and other audio and video devices Toys/Games Instrumentation Security Equipment Switches
  16. 16. 16Driving LEDs Analog LED Drive Circuits Digital LED Drive Circuits                              
  17. 17. 17Colours of LEDs (1/3)LEDs are available in red, orange, amber, yellow, green, blue andwhite. Blue and white LEDs are much more expensive than the othercolours. The colour of an LED is determined by the semiconductormaterial, not by the colouring of the package (the plastic body). LEDs ofall colours are available in uncoloured packages which may be diffused(milky) or clear (often described as water clear). The coloured packagesare also available as diffused (the standard type) or transparent.LEDs are made from gallium-basedcrystals that contain one or more additionalmaterials such as phosphorous to produce adistinct color. Different LED chiptechnologies emit light in specific regionsof the visible light spectrum and producedifferent intensity levels.
  18. 18. 18Colours of LEDs (2/3)Tri-colour LEDsThe most popular type of tri-colour LED has a red and a greenLED combined in one package with three leads. They are called tri-colour because mixed red and green light appears to be yellow and thisis produced when both the red and green LEDs are on.The diagram shows the construction of a tri - colour LED. Notethe different lengths of the three leads. The centre lead (k) is thecommon cathode for both LEDs, the outer leads (a1 and a2) are theanodes to the LEDs allowing each one to be lit separately, or bothtogether to give the third colour.
  19. 19. 19Colours of LEDs (3/3)Bi-colour LEDsA bi-colour LED has two LEDs wired ininverse parallel (one forwards, onebackwards) combined in one package with twoleads. Only one of the LEDs can be lit at onetime and they are less useful than the tri-colour LEDs described above.
  20. 20. 20Comparison Of Chip Technologies ForWide-Angle, Non-Diffused LEDs
  21. 21. 21LED Performance (1/8) Color White light Intensity Eye safety information Visibility Operating Life Voltage/Design CurrentLED performance is based on a few primary characteristics:
  22. 22. 22LED Performance (2/8)ColourPeak wavelength is a function of the LED chip material.Although process variations are ±10 NM, the 565 to 600 NMwavelength spectral region is where the sensitivity level of thehuman eye is highest. Therefore, it is easier to perceive colorvariations in yellow and amber LEDs than other colors.
  23. 23. 23LED Performance (3/8)White LightWhen light from all parts of the visible spectrum overlap oneanother, the additive mixture of colors appears white. However,the eye does not require a mixture of all the colors of thespectrum to perceive white light. Primary colors from the upper,middle, and lower parts of the spectrum (red, green, and blue),when combined, appear white.
  24. 24. 24LED Performance (4/8)IntensityLED light output varies with the type of chip, encapsulation,efficiency of individual wafer lots and other variables. Several LEDmanufacturers use terms such as "super-bright," and "ultra-bright“ todescribe LED intensity. Such terminology is entirely subjective, asthere is no industry standard for LED brightness.
  25. 25. 25LED Performance (5/8)Eye SafetyThe need to place eye safety labeling on LED products isdependent upon the product design and the application. Only a fewLEDs produce sufficient intensity to require eye safety labeling.However, for eye safety, do not stare into the light beam of any LEDat close range
  26. 26. 26LED Performance (6/8)VisibilityLuminous intensity (Iv) does not represent the total lightoutput from an LED. Both the luminous intensity and the spatialradiation pattern (viewing angle) must be taken into account. If twoLEDs have the same luminous intensity value, the lamp with the largerviewing angle will have the higher total light output.
  27. 27. 27LED Performance (7/8)Operating LifeBecause LEDs are solid-state devices they are not subject tocatastrophic failure when operated within design parameters. DDP®LEDs are designed to operate upwards of 100,000 hours at 25°Cambient temperature. Operating life is characterized by thedegradation of LED intensity over time. When the LED degrades to halfof its original intensity after 100,000 hours it is at the end of its usefullife although the LED will continue to operate as output diminishes.Unlike standard incandescent bulbs, DDP® LEDs resist shock andvibration and can be cycled on and off without excessive degradation.
  28. 28. 28LED Performance (8/8)Voltage/Design CurrentLEDs are current-driven devices, not voltage driven. Althoughdrive current and light output are directly related, exceeding themaximum current rating will produce excessive heat within the LED chipdue to excessive power dissipation. The result will be reduced lightoutput and reduced operating life.LEDs that are designed to operate at a specific voltage contain abuilt-in current-limiting resistor. Additional circuitry may include aprotection diode for AC operation or full-bridge rectifier for bipolaroperation. The operating current for a particular voltage is designed tomaintain LED reliability over its operating life.
  29. 29. 29Bargraph 7-segment Starburst Dot matrixSome Types of LEDs
  30. 30. 30::The END::Thank you for yourAttention!