Inductive Powering: Basic Theory and Application to Biomedical Systems by Koenraad van SchuylenberghInductive Powering: Basic Theory and Application to Biomedical Systems by Koenraad van Schuylenbergh

Inductive Powering: Basic Theory and Application to Biomedical Systems

byKoenraad van Schuylenbergh, Robert Puers

Paperback | October 28, 2010

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Inductive powering has been a reliable and simple method for many years to wirelessly power devices over relatively short distances, from a few centimetres to a few feet. Examples are found in biomedical applications, such as cochlear implants; in RFID, such as smart cards for building access control; and in consumer devices, such as electrical toothbrushes. Device sizes shrunk considerably the past decades, demanding accurate design tools to obtain reliable link operation in demanding environments. With smaller coil sizes, the link efficiency drops dramatically to a point where the commonly used calculation methods become invalid.Inductive Powering: Basic Theory and Application to Biomedical Systems lists all design equations and topology alternatives to successfully build an inductive power and data link for your specific application. It also contains practical guidelines to expand the external driver with a servomechanism that automatically tunes itself to varying coupling and load conditions.
Title:Inductive Powering: Basic Theory and Application to Biomedical SystemsFormat:PaperbackDimensions:240 pages, 9.25 × 6.1 × 0.03 inPublished:October 28, 2010Publisher:Springer NetherlandsLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:9048184991

ISBN - 13:9789048184996

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Table of Contents

Preface. Symbols and Units.CHAPTER 1: AN INTRODUCTION ON TELEMETRY. 1.1 Wireless Connections. 1.2 How To Choose Between Link Types? 1.3 Conclusions. 1.4 References.CHAPTER 2: THE CONCEPTS OF INDUCTIVE POWERING. 2.1 Induction Theory. 2.2 Inductive Powering. 2.3 The Driven Inductive Link. 2.4 Link Optimisation. 2.5 Discussion: Optimisation Of Weakly Coupled Links. 2.6 Conclusions. 2.7 References.CHAPTER 3: EXACT LINK FORMULAE. 3.1 Inductive Links With A Parallel-Resonant Secondary. 3.2 Inductive Links With A Series-Resonant Secondary. 3.3 Conclusions. 3.4 References.CHAPTER 4: PRIMARY COIL DRIVERS. 4.1 Class C. 4.2 Modelling of Switch Transistors. 4.3 Class D. 4.4 The Importance of Supply Decoupling. 4.5 Ideal Active-Device Behaviour. 4.6 Saturating Class C. 4.7 Class E. 4.8 Class E With 1 Coil And 1 Capacitor. 4.9 Driving Weakly Coupled Links. 4.10 Conclusions. 4.11 References.CHAPTER 5: OPTIMISATION OF THE DRIVEN INDUCTIVE LINK. 5.1 Optimisation of the Driven Link. 5.2 The Optimisation Strategy. 5.3 Design Example. 5.4 Conclusions. 5.5 References.CHAPTER 6: AUTOMATIC LINK TUNING. 6.1 Automatic Search Of The Transfer Frequency And Auto-Regulation Of The Driver Power. 6.2 Switch-Mode Coil Driver With Load-Resonance Control. 6.3 Prototype Results And Discussion. 6.4 References.APPENDIX A1: VECTOR FORMULAE.APPENDIX A2: COIL MODELS AND MEASUREMENTS. A2.1 Coil Models. A2.2 Coil Measurements. A2.3 References. APPENDIX A3: SATURATING-CLASS-C AMPLIFIERS. Index