24Vdc to 220Vac 100 Watt, 50Hz Inverter Circuit Diagram and Working

(Last Updated On: June 4, 2020)

24Vdc to 220Vac

Description:

24Vdc to 220Vac 100 Watt, 50Hz Inverter- If, for example, three 220V / 20 W fluorescent lamps are to be switched over to a 24 Vdc emergency supply, they must still be operated from 220 V/50 Hz because the existing choke and normal starter must remain circuit. In mains operation a sinusoidal voltage is available. A 3.3uF capacitor connected parallel to the 20 W lamp compensates the corresponding inductive reactive current and the lamp only consumes a resistive power of 20 W plus the losses in the choke.

Choppers supply a square wave voltage that is not suitable for operating compensated fluorescent lamps. The parallel compensating capacitor causes considerable capacitive loading of the chopper, especially at the edges of the voltage waveform. The edge losses can be eliminated by omitting the compensating capacitor, but a high inductive reactive power remains that is 3 to 4 times higher than the lamp power rating. These reactive currents must be supplied by the emergency chopper and consequently by the transistors in it. A self-oscillating chopper can be ruled out when the three lamps are to be switched in individually because the chopper frequency increases with each lamp connected and the firing voltage decreases. As a result the lamp switched in does not fire or if at all only with appreciable delay.

A good solution is a sinewave generator that permits the compensated lamps to be switched in individually because any number of tuned circuits of the same resonant frequency can be connected in parallel as long as the generator power suffices. However, the transistors are loaded much harder in a class B push-pull sinewave generator than in a square wave generator.


24Vdc to 220Vac 100 Watt, 50Hz Inverter Circuit Diagram:

24Vdc to 220Vac

In the circuit diagram, the transformer output voltage is a square wave. The series capacitor of 10 uF (2 x 4.7 uF) forms with the choke a series resonant circuit with a sinusoidal voltage of about 220 Vac at terminals c-d. The square wave voltage at a-b is about 125V. The current is approximately sinusoidal. The square wave voltage minimizes the losses for the output transistors 2N3055. The control voltage consists of the IC TDB0555B, which delivers a frequency of 50 Hz adjustable by ±5 Hz.

The half cycle times are set to 10 ms by R2 and R4 respectively. The Zener diode BZY97C12 stabilizes the 12 V supply Voltage. The frequency remains stable at 50 Hz even when the 24 V emergency supply varies by ±15%. The BC177 acts as phase inverter. The transistors BD441 amplify the driver current for the output stages to 2 to 3A. The diodes type 1N4002 keep the transistor free of reverse current.

The 10uF/630V output capacitor is an AC type. Three 20W lamps can be connected sequentially or all together to this capacitor. A better solution would be a 3.3uF capacitor for each lamp. The lamp voltages then remain within close limits. However, when switching over to mains operation each lamp must have its own changeover switch and supply lead.



Technical data:

Battery voltage                      Vs = 24V ±15%.

Battery current                      Is = 5A

Oscillation Frequency           f = 50Hz ±10% adjustable

Transformer                          M102 OL Dyn B1. 1V

n1 = 2 x 58 turns, 1.4mm dia. Enam. Cu (Bifilar wound)

n2 = 340 turns, 0.6 enam. Cu

if necessary with additional terminals:

+20 turns (.5 dia)

+20 turns (.5 dia)


List of components needed for the 24Vdc to 220Vac  Inverter

  • IC TDB 0555 B
  • Transistors 2 N 3055

2    Transistors                   BD 441

  • Transistor BC 117B

2 Diodes                            1 N 4002

1 Zener Diode                   BZY 97C12

1 MKH Capacitor             10nF/250 V

1 MKH Capacitor             0.33u/100 V

1 MKH Capacitor             0.33u/250 V

2 MKL Capacitors                        4.7u/630 V

1 Electrolytic Capacitor    22u/40 V

1 Electrolytic Capacitor    100u/25 V

2 Heat Sinks for 2N3055        Rth = 1 K/W

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About the Author: Engr Fahad

My name is Shahzada Fahad and I am an Electrical Engineer. I have been doing Job in UAE as a site engineer in an Electrical Construction Company. Currently, I am running my own YouTube channel "Electronic Clinic", and managing this Website. My Hobbies are * Watching Movies * Music * Martial Arts * Photography * Travelling * Make Sketches and so on...

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