2017.10.26 Transfer Function
In the previous section, we used dynamic analysis to derive equations enabling the derivation of , for the purpose of state-space averaging. This time, we will use an approach based on a different viewpoint to derive the equations derived previously. This depends on an understanding of the basic principles used in equation derivations thus far. The equations and procedures of the previous section are necessary, and are used here again.
The following is the dynamic analysis described the last time. These are equations for the coil current and capacitor charge derived previously. Please review the analysis once again.
The final equations are written similarly to the last time, and as was explained the last time, if these equations are simultaneous, then can be determined.
From here we embark on this new approach. The following equations 4-28 and 4-29 represent the impedance using for s.
Here, setting and rearranging, we obtain the following.
These equations yield results similarly to the previously derived equations 4-26 and 4-27.
The basic conceptual procedure is:
① Consider the stable state of the system
1) The coil current does not change in one period
2) The capacitor charge amount does not change in one period
※At this time, express the impedance using
② Set , and determine
In this way, if the basic principles are understood,can be determined comparatively simply.
This concludes our discussion of the state-space averaging method. Because the state-space averaging method is a method of approximation, it should always be kept in mind that the range of applicability and conditions for application of the method are important.