Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.
Boost converters can increase the voltage and reduce the number of cells.
Without a boost converter, the Prius would need nearly 417 cells to power the motor.
When power is transferred in the "reverse" direction, it acts much like a boost converter.
It can be seen as a three-phase diode bridge with an integrated boost converter.
The key principle that drives the boost converter is the tendency of an inductor to resist changes in current.
In a boost converter, the output voltage is always higher than the input voltage.
The hydraulic ram can be seen as analogous to a boost converter, using the electronic-hydraulic analogy.
This boost converter acts like a step-up transformer for DC signals.
A boost converter is sometimes called a step-up converter since it "steps up" the source voltage.
A boost converter is used as the voltage increase mechanism in the circuit known as the 'Joule thief'.
When a boost converter operates in continuous mode, the current through the inductor () never falls to zero.
Compared to the buck and boost converters, the characteristics of the buck-boost converter are mainly:
The output voltage ranges for a buck and a boost converter are respectively 0 to and to .
The basic principle of a Boost converter consists of 2 distinct states (see figure 2):
In the case of a switched-mode power supply, a boost converter is inserted between the bridge rectifier and the main input capacitors.
The circuit uses the self-oscillating properties of the blocking oscillator, to form an unregulated voltage boost converter.
This type includes boost converters, buck converters, and the buck-boost converters.
It is a switched-mode power supply with a similar circuit topology to a boost converter followed by a buck converter.
Two battery-powered applications that use boost converters are hybrid electric vehicles (HEV) and lighting systems.
The advent of a commercial semiconductor switch in the 1950s represented a major milestone that made SMPSs such as the boost converter possible.
In regenerative mode, the reverse is true with the left-hand bridge operating as a buck converter and the right as the boost converter.
Step-up - A converter that outputs a voltage higher than the input voltage (like a Boost converter).
Like the buck and boost converters, the operation of the buck-boost is best understood in terms of the inductor's "reluctance" to allow rapid change in current.
Apart from the polarity, this converter is either step-up (a boost converter) or step-down (a buck converter).
Power for the boost converter can come from any suitable DC sources, such as batteries, solar panels, rectifiers and DC generators.