Commenced in January 2007
Paper Count: 31009
Design and Control of DC-DC Converter for the Military Application Fuel Cell
Abstract:This paper presents a 24 watts SEPIC converter design and control using microprocessor. SEPIC converter has advantages of a wide input range and miniaturization caused by the low stress at elements. There is also an advantage that the input and output are isolated in MOSFET-off state. This paper presents the PID control through the SEPIC converter transfer function using a DSP and the protective circuit for fuel cell from the over-current and inverse-voltage by using the characteristic of SEPIC converter. Then it derives them through the experiments.
Digital Object Identifier (DOI): doi.org/10.5281/zenodo.1332698Procedia APA BibTeX Chicago EndNote Harvard JSON MLA RIS XML ISO 690 PDF Downloads 1802
 Su-Jin Jang, Tae-Won Lee, Won-Chul Lee, Chung-Yuen Won, "Bi-directional DC-DC Converter for Fuel Cell Generation System", Power Electronics Specialists Conference, Germany, 2004, pp. 4722-4728.
 Su-Hwan Baek, Seongyop Lim, Young-Chul Park, Doo-Hwan Jung, Sang-Kyung Kim, Mignon Park, Dong-Hyun Peck, "Performance and Operating Characteristics of a 20W Class DMFC Stack", 44th Power Sources Conference, Las Vegas, Nevada, June,2010, pp. 223-226.
 Wei Gu, Dongbing Zhang, "Designing a SEPIC Converter", Excellent Design Guidelines, National Semiconductor in Application Note, April, 2008, pp. 1-6.
 Ray Ridley, "Analyzing the Sepic Converter", Power Systems Design Europe, November, 2006, pp. 14-18.
 "SEPIC Equations and Component Ratings", Maxim Integrated Products, April, 2002, Appnote 1051, 2005