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seminar surveyer
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Posts: 3,541
Joined: Sep 2010
22-12-2010, 12:42 PM

This is an infra-red (IR) toggle switch which we believe will work with any button on any modern remote control module. Pushany button of your remote control unit and the relay in our Kit will turn on. Push any button a few seconds or hours later and the relay will toggle off.
How It Works
All modern IR remote control devices produce a continuous coded stream of pulses at 37.9 kHz when any button on the module is pressed. These IR pulses are detected and decoded by a receiver (your TV, VCR etc.) and the appropriate function activated. In our Kit the coded stream is converted into a single pulse and that single pulse is used to toggle a relay on & off. The coded information is lost. Only the fact that a button was pressed on your remote control unit is detected.
This single pulse is then used to toggle the output of a flipflop. A high on the /Q output of the flip-flop turns on transistor Q3, which in turn operates the relay and the LED. The LED provides visual indication that the relay is operating.
Circuit Description.
The Kodenshi IR receiver module in our Kit detects and decodes the 37.9 kHz input as a train of negative pulses. These negative pulses are inverted by transistor Q1. Then these positive pulses are converted to a single pulse by the network R4, D1, R5 & C2. The positive pulses on the collector of Q1 charge capacitor C2 via resistor R4 and diode D1. The charging time is approximately 12.5msec (R4 x C2). During the low time between pulses the collector of Q1 is low and C2 begins to discharge. However, the discharge path is via R5 because D1 is now reverse biased and therefore non-conducting. The discharge time is about 0.5 sec (R5 x C2). Since the frequency of the received pulses is much faster than the discharge time of the capacitor C2, the capacitor cannot fully discharge before the next IR pulse train is received. The charging cycle of capacitor C2 provides the rising edge needed to clock the flip-flop.
The flip-flop (FF) is a D-type. The voltage level at the D input is transferred to the Q output on the rising edge of the clock pulse. Since we are using the inverted /Q output, a low level at D will cause /Q to go high and a high level at D will cause /Q to go low. The output of the FF can only be changed with the next rising edge of the clock input. The /Q output which drives the relay is also fed to the D input via resistor R6 & capacitor C3. This allows the output of the FF to toggle between high and low with every clock pulse received. With /Q high, C3 is charged via R6. After about 1.2 seconds (R6 x C3) the D input will rise to a digital high level. This high will be transferred to the output on the next clock pulse. This will cause /Q to go low, thus discharging C3. After 1.2 seconds the D input will go low ready for the next clock input.
A feedback delay between the output and input is necessary to keep the input stable while clocking the FF. The delay time chosen (1.2 seconds in this case) determines how quickly the relay can be toggled. Power Supply. Any DC voltage in the range 8 to 15V can be used.This voltage is regulated to 5V by Q2, R8 and ZD1. The zener diode holds the base of Q2 at 5.6 volts and Q2 conducts. The emitter voltage is equal to the base voltage less the voltage dropped across the base-emitter junction (about 0.6V). So the output is 5V. Capacitor C5 provides filtering for any high frequency noise. (Note that Q2, R8, ZD1 & C5 could be replaced by a single 5V regulator IC.)
First check that you have all the components. Check each component against the Listing given on the next page. In particular make sure you know which diode is the 1N4148 (it has 4148 printed on it in tiny numbers) and which is the 5V6 zener diode (it is packed in a compartment of the plastic bag all by itself.) Make sure to get the orientation of the diodes correct. The bar on the diode is the cathode and corresponds with the bar on the overlay printed on the circuit board.
It is generally easiest to add and solder the lowest height components first to the PCB - the resistors, diodes and monocapacitors. Then add the taller components. Pay attention to the polarization of the electrolytic capacitors and the LED. Note that Q1 is a BC558 while Q2 & Q3 are BC548's. As indicated on the overlay the dimple on the IR receiver module should be directed outwards.
We have designed the board to use a miniature, 5 pinGoodsky Brand relay AZ-SH-112L. The maximum contact current is 1A. This on-board relay should be used to control an off-board relay or switch. It should not be used to switch high currents or high voltages directly. That is not its function. The Common ©, Normally Connected (NC), and Normally Open (NO) connections are taken to a 3-pole terminal block on the right hand edge of the board.
What to do if it does not work.
Poor soldering is the most likely reason that the circuit does not work.Check all solder joints carefully under a good light. Next check that allcomponents are in their correct position on the PCB. Check the orientationof the electrolytic capacitors, transistors, diode, zener diode and theIC. Is the IR Module facing outwards?

.pdf   ck1600(IRCS).pdf (Size: 41.16 KB / Downloads: 34)

Thinking To Register

05-04-2014, 10:30 PM

please kindly give me the design details of this circuit. i mean how the values of all the components used were calculated. pls forward ur response to my e-mail addr. @

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