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Transformer and inductor design handbook

Author: Colonel William T McLyman
Publisher: Boca Raton, FL : CRC Press, ©2011.
Edition/Format:   Print book : English : 4th edView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
"With its practical approach to design, Transformer and Inductor Design Handbook, Fourth Edition distinguishes itself from other books by presenting information and guidance that is shaped primarily by the user's needs and point of view. Expanded and revised to address recent industry developments, the fourth edition of this classic reference is re-organized and improved, again serving as a constant aid for anyone
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Genre/Form: Handbooks and manuals
Handbooks, manuals, etc
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Colonel William T McLyman
ISBN: 9781439836873 1439836876
OCLC Number: 663445232
Description: 1 volume (various pagings) : illustrations ; 29 cm
Contents: Note continued: 8. Continuous Current, Buck Converter Design Equations --
9. The Boost Converter --
10. Discontinuous Current, Boost Converter Design Equations --
11. Continuous Current, Boost Converter Design Equations --
12. The Inverting Buck-Boost Converter --
13. Discontinuous Current, Inverting Buck-Boost Design Equations --
14. Continuous Current, Inverting Buck-Boost Design Equations --
15. The Isolated, Buck-Boost Converter --
16. Discontinuous Current, Isolated Buck-Boost Design Equations --
17. Continuous Current, Isolated Buck-Boost Design Equations --
18. Design Example, Buck-Boost Isolated Converter Discontinuous Current --
19. Design Example, Boost Converter, Discontinuous Current --
20. Designing Boost Inductors for Power Factor Correction (PFC) --
21. Standard Boost Flyback Converter --
22. Boost, PFC Converter --
23. Design Example, (PFC) Boost Converter, Continuous Current --
24. Skin Effect --
25. Recognitions --
26. References --
1. Introduction --
2. Circuit Operation --
3.Comparing the Dynamic B-H Loops --
4. Forward Converter Waveforms --
5. Transformer Design Using the Core Geometry, Kg, Approach --
6. Forward Converter Output Inductor Design --
7. Output Inductor Design Using the Core Geometry, Kg, Approach --
8. Recognition --
1. Introduction --
2. Capacitor --
3. Inductor --
4. Oscillation --
5. Applying Power --
6. Resonant Charge --
7. Input Filter Inductor Design Procedure --
8. Input Filter Design Specification --
9. Recognition --
10. References --
1. Introduction --
2. Analysis of the Input Current Component --
3. Uniqueness of a Current Transformer --
4. Current Transformer Circuit Applications --
5. Current Transformer Design Example --
6. Design Performance --
1. Introduction --
2. Parasitic Effects --
3. Leakage Flux --
4. Minimizing Leakage Inductance --
5. Winding Capacitance --
6. Winding Capacitance Turn-to-Turn --
7. Winding Capacitance Layer-to-Layer --
8. Capacitance Winding-to-Winding --
9. Stray Capacitance --
10. References --
1. Introduction --
2. The Voltage-fed Converter --
3. Regulating and Filtering --
4. The Current-fed Converter --
5. The Quiet Converter --
6. Regulating and Filtering --
7. Quiet Converter Waveforms --
8. Technology on the Move --
9. Window Utilization Factor, Ku --
10. Temperature Stability --
11. Calculating the Apparent Power, Pt --
12. Quiet Converter Design Equations --
13. Transformer Design, Using the Core Geometry, Kg, Approach --
14. Design Review --
15. Recognition --
16. References --
1. Introduction --
2. Basic Rotary Transformer --
3. Square Wave Technology --
4. Rotary Transformer Leakage Inductance --
5. Current-fed Sine Wave Converter Approach --
6. Rotary Transformer Design Constraints --
7. References --
1. Introduction --
2. Planar Transformer Basic Construction --
3. Planar Integrated PC Board Magnetics --
4. Core Geometries --
5. Planar Transformer and Inductor Design Equations --
6. Window Utilization, Ku --
7. Current Density, J --
8. Printed Circuit Windings --
9. Calculating the Mean Length Turn, MLT --
10. Winding Resistance and Dissipation --
11. PC Winding Capacitance --
12. Planar Inductor Design --
13. Winding Termination --
14. PC Board Base Materials --
15. Core Mounting and Assembly --
16. References --
1. Output Power, Po, Versus Apparent Power, Pt, Capability --
2. Transformer Derivation for the Core Geometry, Kg --
3. Transformer Derivation for the Area Product, Ap --
4. Inductor Derivation for the Core Geometry, Kg --
5. Inductor Derivation for the Area Product, Ap --
6. Transformer Regulation --
7. Recognition --
1. Introduction --
2. The Voltage and Current Relationship of an Autotransformer --
3. Autotransformer Step-up or Boost --
4. Autotransformer Step-down or Buck --
5.250 Watt Step-up Autotransformer Design, (Using the Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) --
6. Confirming the Window Utilization --
7.250 Watt Step-up Autotransformer Design Test Data (Using the Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) --
8.Comparing the Step-up Autotransformer Design With Isolation Transformer --
9.250-Watt Step-down Autotransformer Design (Using the Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) --
10. Confirming the Window Utilization --
11.250 Watt Step-down Autotransformer Design Test Data (Using the Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) --
12.Comparing the Autotransformer Design With a Standard Isolation Transformer --
13. Engineering Note --
14. Recognition --
15. References --
1. Introduction --
2. Differential Mode Noise --
3.Common Mode Noise --
4. Semiconductors Common Mode Noise Source --
5. Transformers and Inductors Common Mode Noise Source --
6. Faraday Shield --
7. The Common Mode Filter --
8. The Common Mode Filter Inductor --
9. Choosing the Magnetic Material --
10. Ferrite Temperature Characteristics --
11. Ferrite Stress Characteristics --
12. Core Saturation --
13.Common Mode Filter Inductor Design Specification --
14. References --
1. Introduction --
2. The Series Saturable Reactor --
3. Basic Operation --
4. How the Series Saturable Reactor Operates --
5. Control Winding --
6. Saturated Inductance and Winding Resistance --
7. Saturable Reactor Power Gain --
8. Response Time for Saturable Reactors --
9. Saturable Reactor Apparent Power, Pt --
10. Mean Length Turn for E Cores --
11. Calculating, MLT for Toroidal Cores --
12. Toroidal Saturable Reactor Surface Area --
13.E Core Saturable Reactor Surface Area --
14. Designing with Toroidal Tape Cores --
15.Comparing the Toroidal Tape Cores with the Laminations --
16. Series Saturable Reactor Design Example --
17. Specification and Design --
18. Series Saturable Reactor Design Test Data (Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) --
19. Ultra Low Power 0-15 Amp Current Transducer (Saturable Reactor) --
20. Summary --
21. Recognition --
22. References --
1. Introduction --
2. Self-Saturating, Magnetic Amplifier Overview --
3. Basic Operation of the Self-Saturating, Mag-Amp --
4. Square and Round B-H Loop Performance --
5. Adding the Bias Winding --
6. Control Winding and Rectifiers --
7. Self-Saturating Magnetic Amplifier Apparent Power, Pt --
8. Magnetic Amplifier Power Gain --
9. Self-Saturating Magnetic Amplifier Response Time --
10. Mean Length Turn for DU Lamination --
11. Calculating, MLT for Toroidal Cores --
12. Toroidal Magnetic Amplifier Surface Area --
13. DU Lamination Magnetic Amplifier Surface Area --
14. Control Winding Calculation --
15. Bias Winding Calculation --
16. Control Winding Precautions --
17. Self-Saturating Magnetic Amplifier Design Example --
18. Self-Saturating, Magnetic Amplifier Design Test Data --
19. Recognition --
20. References --
1. Introduction --
2. Design Overview --
3. Powder Core Inductor Design Example (Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) --
4. Powder Core Inductor Design Test Data (Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) --
5. Gapped Ferrite Inductor Design Example (Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) --
6. Gapped, Ferrite Inductor Design Test Data (Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) --
7. Powder Core, Input Inductor Design Example (Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) --
8. Powder Core, Input Inductor Design Test Data (Core Geometry, Kg, Approach).
Responsibility: Colonel Wm. T. McLyman.
More information:

Abstract:

"With its practical approach to design, Transformer and Inductor Design Handbook, Fourth Edition distinguishes itself from other books by presenting information and guidance that is shaped primarily by the user's needs and point of view. Expanded and revised to address recent industry developments, the fourth edition of this classic reference is re-organized and improved, again serving as a constant aid for anyone seeking to apply the state of the art in transformer and inductor design. Carefully considering key factors such as overall system weight, power conversion efficiency, and cost, the author introduces his own new equation for the power handling ability of the core, intended to give engineers faster and tighter design control. The book begins by providing the basic fundamentals of magnetics, followed by an explanation of design using the Kg or Ap techniques. It also covers subjects such as laminations, tape cores, powder cores and ferrites, and iron alloys. In addition, new topics include: Autotransformer designCommon-mode inductor designSeries saturable reactor designSelf-saturating magnetic amplifierDesigning inductors for a given resistance With the goal of making inductors that are lighter and smaller but still meet requirements, this book helps users avoid many antiquated rules of thumb, to achieve a better, more economical design. Presenting transformer design examples with step-by-step directions and numerous tables and graphics for comparison, it remains a trusted guide for the engineers, technicians, and other professionals who design and evaluate transformers and inductors. It also serves as an ideal primer for students, illustrating the field for them from the ground up"--

"Preface I have had many requests to update my book Transformer and Inductor Design Handbook, because of the way power electronics has changed in the past few years. I have been requested to add and expand on the present Chapters. There are now twenty-six Chapters. The new Chapters are autotransformer design, common-mode inductor design, series saturable reactor design, self-saturating magnetic amplifier and designing inductors for a given resistance, all with step-by-step design examples. This book offers a practical approach with design examples for design engineers and system engineers in the electronics industry, as well as the aerospace industry. While there are other books available on electronic transformers, none of them seem to have been written with the user's viewpoint in mind. The material in this book is organized so that the design engineer, student engineer or technician, starting at the beginning of the book and continuing through the end, will gain a comprehensive knowledge of the state of the art in transformer and inductor design. The more experienced engineers and system engineers will find this book a useful tool when designing or evaluating transformers and inductors. Transformers are to be found in virtually all electronic circuits. This book can easily be used to design lightweight, high-frequency aerospace transformers or low-frequency commercial transformers. It is, therefore, a design manual"--

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"Every transformer designer needs to have a copy of this book. Not only will it be helpful for designing transformers, but it provides an in-depth background of the fundamentals of transformer Read more...

 
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   schema:about <http://id.worldcat.org/fast/907524> ; # Electronic transformers--Design and construction
   schema:about <http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/965864#Topic/electronic_transformers_design_and_construction> ; # Electronic transformers--Design and construction
   schema:about <http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/965864#Topic/electric_inductors_design_and_construction> ; # Electric inductors--Design and construction
   schema:about <http://id.worldcat.org/fast/904913> ; # Electric inductors--Design and construction
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   schema:datePublished "2011" ;
   schema:description ""Preface I have had many requests to update my book Transformer and Inductor Design Handbook, because of the way power electronics has changed in the past few years. I have been requested to add and expand on the present Chapters. There are now twenty-six Chapters. The new Chapters are autotransformer design, common-mode inductor design, series saturable reactor design, self-saturating magnetic amplifier and designing inductors for a given resistance, all with step-by-step design examples. This book offers a practical approach with design examples for design engineers and system engineers in the electronics industry, as well as the aerospace industry. While there are other books available on electronic transformers, none of them seem to have been written with the user's viewpoint in mind. The material in this book is organized so that the design engineer, student engineer or technician, starting at the beginning of the book and continuing through the end, will gain a comprehensive knowledge of the state of the art in transformer and inductor design. The more experienced engineers and system engineers will find this book a useful tool when designing or evaluating transformers and inductors. Transformers are to be found in virtually all electronic circuits. This book can easily be used to design lightweight, high-frequency aerospace transformers or low-frequency commercial transformers. It is, therefore, a design manual"--"@en ;
   schema:description ""With its practical approach to design, Transformer and Inductor Design Handbook, Fourth Edition distinguishes itself from other books by presenting information and guidance that is shaped primarily by the user's needs and point of view. Expanded and revised to address recent industry developments, the fourth edition of this classic reference is re-organized and improved, again serving as a constant aid for anyone seeking to apply the state of the art in transformer and inductor design. Carefully considering key factors such as overall system weight, power conversion efficiency, and cost, the author introduces his own new equation for the power handling ability of the core, intended to give engineers faster and tighter design control. The book begins by providing the basic fundamentals of magnetics, followed by an explanation of design using the Kg or Ap techniques. It also covers subjects such as laminations, tape cores, powder cores and ferrites, and iron alloys. In addition, new topics include: Autotransformer designCommon-mode inductor designSeries saturable reactor designSelf-saturating magnetic amplifierDesigning inductors for a given resistance With the goal of making inductors that are lighter and smaller but still meet requirements, this book helps users avoid many antiquated rules of thumb, to achieve a better, more economical design. Presenting transformer design examples with step-by-step directions and numerous tables and graphics for comparison, it remains a trusted guide for the engineers, technicians, and other professionals who design and evaluate transformers and inductors. It also serves as an ideal primer for students, illustrating the field for them from the ground up"--"@en ;
   schema:description "Note continued: 8. Continuous Current, Buck Converter Design Equations -- 9. The Boost Converter -- 10. Discontinuous Current, Boost Converter Design Equations -- 11. Continuous Current, Boost Converter Design Equations -- 12. The Inverting Buck-Boost Converter -- 13. Discontinuous Current, Inverting Buck-Boost Design Equations -- 14. Continuous Current, Inverting Buck-Boost Design Equations -- 15. The Isolated, Buck-Boost Converter -- 16. Discontinuous Current, Isolated Buck-Boost Design Equations -- 17. Continuous Current, Isolated Buck-Boost Design Equations -- 18. Design Example, Buck-Boost Isolated Converter Discontinuous Current -- 19. Design Example, Boost Converter, Discontinuous Current -- 20. Designing Boost Inductors for Power Factor Correction (PFC) -- 21. Standard Boost Flyback Converter -- 22. Boost, PFC Converter -- 23. Design Example, (PFC) Boost Converter, Continuous Current -- 24. Skin Effect -- 25. Recognitions -- 26. References -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Circuit Operation -- 3.Comparing the Dynamic B-H Loops -- 4. Forward Converter Waveforms -- 5. Transformer Design Using the Core Geometry, Kg, Approach -- 6. Forward Converter Output Inductor Design -- 7. Output Inductor Design Using the Core Geometry, Kg, Approach -- 8. Recognition -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Capacitor -- 3. Inductor -- 4. Oscillation -- 5. Applying Power -- 6. Resonant Charge -- 7. Input Filter Inductor Design Procedure -- 8. Input Filter Design Specification -- 9. Recognition -- 10. References -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Analysis of the Input Current Component -- 3. Uniqueness of a Current Transformer -- 4. Current Transformer Circuit Applications -- 5. Current Transformer Design Example -- 6. Design Performance -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Parasitic Effects -- 3. Leakage Flux -- 4. Minimizing Leakage Inductance -- 5. Winding Capacitance -- 6. Winding Capacitance Turn-to-Turn -- 7. Winding Capacitance Layer-to-Layer -- 8. Capacitance Winding-to-Winding -- 9. Stray Capacitance -- 10. References -- 1. Introduction -- 2. The Voltage-fed Converter -- 3. Regulating and Filtering -- 4. The Current-fed Converter -- 5. The Quiet Converter -- 6. Regulating and Filtering -- 7. Quiet Converter Waveforms -- 8. Technology on the Move -- 9. Window Utilization Factor, Ku -- 10. Temperature Stability -- 11. Calculating the Apparent Power, Pt -- 12. Quiet Converter Design Equations -- 13. Transformer Design, Using the Core Geometry, Kg, Approach -- 14. Design Review -- 15. Recognition -- 16. References -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Basic Rotary Transformer -- 3. Square Wave Technology -- 4. Rotary Transformer Leakage Inductance -- 5. Current-fed Sine Wave Converter Approach -- 6. Rotary Transformer Design Constraints -- 7. References -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Planar Transformer Basic Construction -- 3. Planar Integrated PC Board Magnetics -- 4. Core Geometries -- 5. Planar Transformer and Inductor Design Equations -- 6. Window Utilization, Ku -- 7. Current Density, J -- 8. Printed Circuit Windings -- 9. Calculating the Mean Length Turn, MLT -- 10. Winding Resistance and Dissipation -- 11. PC Winding Capacitance -- 12. Planar Inductor Design -- 13. Winding Termination -- 14. PC Board Base Materials -- 15. Core Mounting and Assembly -- 16. References -- 1. Output Power, Po, Versus Apparent Power, Pt, Capability -- 2. Transformer Derivation for the Core Geometry, Kg -- 3. Transformer Derivation for the Area Product, Ap -- 4. Inductor Derivation for the Core Geometry, Kg -- 5. Inductor Derivation for the Area Product, Ap -- 6. Transformer Regulation -- 7. Recognition -- 1. Introduction -- 2. The Voltage and Current Relationship of an Autotransformer -- 3. Autotransformer Step-up or Boost -- 4. Autotransformer Step-down or Buck -- 5.250 Watt Step-up Autotransformer Design, (Using the Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) -- 6. Confirming the Window Utilization -- 7.250 Watt Step-up Autotransformer Design Test Data (Using the Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) -- 8.Comparing the Step-up Autotransformer Design With Isolation Transformer -- 9.250-Watt Step-down Autotransformer Design (Using the Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) -- 10. Confirming the Window Utilization -- 11.250 Watt Step-down Autotransformer Design Test Data (Using the Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) -- 12.Comparing the Autotransformer Design With a Standard Isolation Transformer -- 13. Engineering Note -- 14. Recognition -- 15. References -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Differential Mode Noise -- 3.Common Mode Noise -- 4. Semiconductors Common Mode Noise Source -- 5. Transformers and Inductors Common Mode Noise Source -- 6. Faraday Shield -- 7. The Common Mode Filter -- 8. The Common Mode Filter Inductor -- 9. Choosing the Magnetic Material -- 10. Ferrite Temperature Characteristics -- 11. Ferrite Stress Characteristics -- 12. Core Saturation -- 13.Common Mode Filter Inductor Design Specification -- 14. References -- 1. Introduction -- 2. The Series Saturable Reactor -- 3. Basic Operation -- 4. How the Series Saturable Reactor Operates -- 5. Control Winding -- 6. Saturated Inductance and Winding Resistance -- 7. Saturable Reactor Power Gain -- 8. Response Time for Saturable Reactors -- 9. Saturable Reactor Apparent Power, Pt -- 10. Mean Length Turn for E Cores -- 11. Calculating, MLT for Toroidal Cores -- 12. Toroidal Saturable Reactor Surface Area -- 13.E Core Saturable Reactor Surface Area -- 14. Designing with Toroidal Tape Cores -- 15.Comparing the Toroidal Tape Cores with the Laminations -- 16. Series Saturable Reactor Design Example -- 17. Specification and Design -- 18. Series Saturable Reactor Design Test Data (Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) -- 19. Ultra Low Power 0-15 Amp Current Transducer (Saturable Reactor) -- 20. Summary -- 21. Recognition -- 22. References -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Self-Saturating, Magnetic Amplifier Overview -- 3. Basic Operation of the Self-Saturating, Mag-Amp -- 4. Square and Round B-H Loop Performance -- 5. Adding the Bias Winding -- 6. Control Winding and Rectifiers -- 7. Self-Saturating Magnetic Amplifier Apparent Power, Pt -- 8. Magnetic Amplifier Power Gain -- 9. Self-Saturating Magnetic Amplifier Response Time -- 10. Mean Length Turn for DU Lamination -- 11. Calculating, MLT for Toroidal Cores -- 12. Toroidal Magnetic Amplifier Surface Area -- 13. DU Lamination Magnetic Amplifier Surface Area -- 14. Control Winding Calculation -- 15. Bias Winding Calculation -- 16. Control Winding Precautions -- 17. Self-Saturating Magnetic Amplifier Design Example -- 18. Self-Saturating, Magnetic Amplifier Design Test Data -- 19. Recognition -- 20. References -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Design Overview -- 3. Powder Core Inductor Design Example (Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) -- 4. Powder Core Inductor Design Test Data (Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) -- 5. Gapped Ferrite Inductor Design Example (Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) -- 6. Gapped, Ferrite Inductor Design Test Data (Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) -- 7. Powder Core, Input Inductor Design Example (Core Geometry, Kg, Approach) -- 8. Powder Core, Input Inductor Design Test Data (Core Geometry, Kg, Approach)."@en ;
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