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3, Issue 10, 2015 | ISSN (online): 2321-0613

**Correlative Study on The Modeling and Control of Boost Converter using
**

Advanced Controllers

G.C. Sowparnika1 A. Sivalingam2 M. Thirumarimurugan3

P.G. Student 2Associate Professor 3Associate Professor and Head

1,2,3

Department of Chemical Engineering

1,2,3

Coimbatore Institute of Technology Coimbatore, Tamil Nadu, India

1

**Abstract— DC-DC converters are switched power converters.
**

The converters are most widely used in research and

industrial applications. The DC-DC Boost Converters are

used to step-up the supply voltage given to the plant model.

The main advantage of using the Boost Converters is that it

works in the low voltage according to the design

specifications. In order to regulate the uncontrolled supply of

voltage, a controller has to be designed and modeled to

stabilize the output voltage. Since the convectional

controllers cannot work under dynamic operating conditions,

advanced controllers are to be designed to overcome the

problems. In this article, the advanced controllers such as

NARMA-L2, Fuzzy Logic (FLC) and Sliding Mode

Controllers (SMC) are implemented and their responses are

compared using MATLAB.

Key words: FLC, Duty Cycle (D), Design of Sliding Mode

Control (SMC)

I. INTRODUCTION

DC-DC boost converters usually provide variations in output

voltage with respect to input voltage. The free supply of

voltage and current leads to malfunctioning of the boost

converter. Control techniques such as analog and digital

methods are used [1]. DC-DC converters are intrinsically

non-linear circuits and it is difficult to obtain accurate models

which influences dynamic behaviour. The DC-DC converter

inputs are generally unregulated DC voltage input and the

required outputs should be a constant or fixed voltage.

Application of a voltage regulator is that it should maintains

a constant or fixed output voltage irrespective of variation in

load current or input voltage. Boost converters are widely

used for power monitoring of the renewable energy sources

such as solar cell, wind mills, wind generators and fuel cell

systems. Because of these advantages boost converters are

more extensively used in industrial applications. In this

article, the transient response of the converter system is

improved by NARMA-L2, FLC and SMC using MATLAB

and the responses are compared.

II. MODELING OF BOOST CONVERTER

The Boost converter is designed using the following

procedure:

The necessary parameter for the design of boost converter is

the input voltage, output voltage, output current and

switching frequency. Fig. 1 shows the basic circuit of boost

converter [2].

Fig. 1: Boost Converter Circuit.

A. Duty Cycle (D):

to determine the duty cycle D, for the minimum input voltage.

The minimum input voltage is used because it leads to the

maximum switching current.

Vin

D= 1(1)

Vo

Vin = input voltage

Vo = desired output voltage

1) Load Resistance (R):

Vo

(2)

R=

Io

Vo = desired output voltage

Io = desired output current

2) Inductance (L):

Vin∗(Vo−Vin)

L=

(3)

∆Il∗fs∗Vo

∆Il = 10% of Io

Vin = input voltage

Vo = desired output voltage

fs = switching frequency

∆Il = inductor ripple current

Io = desired output current

3) Capacitance (C):

(4)

(Io∗D)

C=(fs∗∆Vo)

Io

∆Il

(5)

∆Vo = ESR(

+ )

1−D

2

Io = desired output current

D = duty cycle

fs = switching frequency

∆Vo = output ripple voltage

∆Il = inductor ripple current

ESR = equivalent series resistance of the capacitor

4) Diode:

In order to reduce losses, ultra fast recovery diodes can be

used. The forward current rating needed is equal to the

maximum output current. From the above equations the

design parameters are obtained as shown in Table I.

Diode: In order to reduce losses, ultra fast recovery diodes

can be used. The forward current rating needed is equal to the

maximum output current. From the above equations the

design parameters are obtained as shown in Table I.

S.

PARAMETERS

VALUES

NO.

1.

Input Voltage (Vin)

60 V

2.

Input Current (Iin)

5A

3.

Output Voltage (Vo)

300 V

4.

Output Current (Io)

1A

5.

Duty cycle (D)

0.8

6.

Switching frequency (fs)

2 KHz

7.

Load Resistance (R)

300 Ω

8.

Inductance (L)

240 mH

9.

Equivalent Series Resistance

0.5Ω

10.

(ESL)

5000 μF

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494

**Correlative Study on The Modeling and Control of Boost Converter using Advanced Controllers
**

(IJSRD/Vol. 3/Issue 10/2015/102)

Capacitance (C)

16 mΩ

Equivalent Series Resistance

(ESR)

Table I: Design Specifications

*Units: V- volt, A- ampere, Ω- ohms, mH- milli Henry, μFmicro Farad

Vo

11.

**III. STATE SPACE MODELING
**

The modeling of DC-DC boost converter is carried out to

determine the state space model. The output and the control

transfer function of the system are obtained from the state

space model using MATLAB. This method is known as state

space averaging technique. The operation of the boost

converter takes place in two modes [3]:

A. Switch On Equivalent Circuit

**Fig. 2: ON Mode Circuit
**

During OFF mode as shown in Fig. 3, the state equation

matrices are given bydil

−Rl +(R‖Rc )

−R

L

R

L(R+Rc )

−1 ]

dt

[dv

]=[

c

C(R+Rc )

dt

Vo= [(R‖R c )

(R+Rc )

R

1

i

* [ l ] + [ L ] * Vin

vc

0

i

]*[ l]

vc

(7)

(R+Rc )

B. Switch Off Equivalent Circuit

**Fig. 3: OFF Mode Circuit
**

During OFF mode as shown in Fig. 3, the state equation

matrices are given bydil

−Rl +(R‖Rc )

−R

dt

[dv

]

c

L

R

L(R+Rc )

−1 ]

C(R+Rc )

(R+Rc )

=[

dt

1

i

* [ l ] + [ L ] * Vin

vc

0

(8)

i

]*[ l]

vc

The state space parameters A, B, C and D matrices for the

above equations are obtained for ON and OFF states. By

averaging techniques the determined matrices are:

−2.06972 −0.8332

Aavg =[

]

39.996

−0.666

4.166

Bavg = [

]

0

Cavg = [0.003198 0.999]

Davg = [0]

Using MATLAB, the output transfer function obtained is

Vo= [(R‖R c )

Vin

=

0.0133s+166.5

s2 +2.753s+34.72

(10)

**IV. MODELING & IMPLEMENTATION OF CONTROLLER
**

The boost converter should always maintain constant voltage

with variations in the input parameters. In order to maintain a

stable output in the converter, an appropriate control signal

should be applied. In practice the switching network is highly

non-linear. An accurate mathematical modeling of the

switching network is very difficult to obtain. In addition there

are also reported problems of the supply voltage and load

current fluctuating over a wide range. A controller is designed

and modeled which yields the control transfer function and

the controller transfer function. Therefore a NARMA-L2

Controller, Fuzzy Logic controller and Sliding Mode Control

are implemented to achieve a proper system performance [4].

The occurrence of oscillatory behaviour of the boost

converter is mainly caused by the switching operation of the

semiconductor device. In order to stabilize the transient

response of the system, NARMA-L2, FLC and SMC are

implemented. By small signal modeling technique, the

control transfer function is determined.

Vo

d

=

**−0.7999s2 −996s+49500
**

s2 +2.753s+34.72

(11)

**A. Design Of NARMA-L2 Control
**

NARMA-L2 Controller is also called as Feedback

Linearization Control (FLiC). If the model is inn companion

form, then it is called as FLiC. When the converter model is

approximated in the same form, it is called as NARMA-L2

Control. The design of NARMA-L2 Control aims at

transforming the non-linear dynamics into linear dynamics by

nullifying the non-linear behaviour of the model [5]. Fig. 4

shows the simulink model of the NARMA-L2 Controller.

FLiC is used for identification of the system that is

to be controlled. Training of the ANN depicts the forward

dynamics of the converter model. Initially, the dynamics of

the converter model that is to be controlled should be chosen.

The standard model of NARMA-L2 control is

x(a+ b) = P[ x(a), x(a- 1), x(a - t +1),m(a),m(a -1), m(a - t +1)]

[12]

where m(a) is the system input, and x(a) is the

system output. Identification of the model can be done by

training the ANN to approximate the nonlinear function P.

The model output is given as

x(a + b) = xr(a + b)

[13]

The controller of the model is given as

m(a) = Q[x(a), x(a -1), x(a - t +1), xr (a + b),x(a -1), x(a -t

+1)]

[14]

R

(R+Rc )

Fig. 4: Simulink Model of NARMA-L2 Controller

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495

**Correlative Study on The Modeling and Control of Boost Converter using Advanced Controllers
**

(IJSRD/Vol. 3/Issue 10/2015/102)

**B. Design Of Fuzzy Logic Controller (FLC)
**

The Fuzzy Logic Controller (FLC) are considered to be one

of intelligent controllers. This paper is using fuzzy logic

controller with feedback of voltage output respectively. The

voltage output in the circuit will be fed to fuzzy controller to

give appropriate measure on steady state signal [6]. FLC

offers an important concept of soft computing with words. It

provides technique which deals with imprecision. The fuzzy

theory provides mechanism for representation of linguistic

terms such as “many,” “low,” “medium,” “often,” “few.” In

general, the fuzzy logic provide an inference structure that

enable appropriate human reasoning capabilities. Fuzzy logic

systems are suitable for approximate reasoning. Fuzzy logic

systems have faster and smoother response than conventional

systems and control complexity is less. The fuzzy inference

system combines fuzzy IF–THEN rules for mapping from

fuzzy sets in the input space X to the output space Y based on

fuzzy logic principle. In fuzzy logic, knowledge

representation, fuzzy IF–THEN rule is a technique for

capturing knowledge that involve imprecision. The main

feature of reasoning using fuzzy rules is its partial matching

capability, an inference to be made from fuzzy rule even

when the rule’s conditions are partially satisfied [7]. Fig. 5

shows the simulink model of the FLC. Table 2 shows the rulebase for the boost converter.

**three important factors responsible for the stability of SM
**

controllers, existence, stability, and hitting condition. The

sliding line divides the phase plane into two main regions.

Each region is represent by a switching state and when the

trajectory comes at the system equilibrium point, in this case

the system is considered as stable system [9].

Fig. 6 shows simulink model of the sliding mode

control technique that operates at infinite switching

frequency. But practical SM controllers are operated at finite

switching frequencies represent a quasi-sliding mode [10].

The transfer function for the compensator is determined as

6.3443s 2 + 49.8473s + 101.73

(15)

s 2 + 100s

Therefore the overall control transfer function is

Fig. 5: Simulink Model of FLC

Fig. 6: Simulink Model of SMC

e

ce

MN

NB

N

Z

P

PB

MP

MN

MN

MN

MN

MN

NB

N

Z

NB

N

Z

P

MN MN MN NB

NB NB NB

N

NB

N

N

Z

NB

N

Z

P

N

Z

P

P

Z

P

PB PB

P

PB MP MP

Table II: Rule Base

*ce- change of error, e- error

PB

MP

N

Z

P

PB

PB

PB

MP

Z

P

PB

MP

MP

MP

MP

**C. Design Of Sliding Mode Control (SMC)
**

SM controller is a type of non-linear controller. It is employed

and adopted for controlling variable structured systems

(VSSs). It is very easy to implement as compared to other

types of nonlinear and classical controllers [8]. Two

important steps in SM control is to design a sliding surface in

state space and then prepared a control law to direct the

system state trajectory starting from any arbitrary initial state

to reach the sliding surface in finite time, and at the end it

should arrive to a point where the system equilibrium state

exists that is in the origin point of the phase plane. There are

**−0.5083s6 −6327s5 +(2.583∗105)s4 +(3.906∗106 )s3
**

+(2.385∗107 )S2 +(1.308∗108 )s+(1.75∗108 )

s6 +84.55s5 +1452s4 +(1.744∗104 )s3 +(8.935∗104 )s2

+(4.408∗105 )s+(5.834∗105)

(16)

**V. RESULTS AND DISCUSSIONS
**

In this section, the output response of the NARMA-L2, FLC

and SMC controllers are compared and the response shows

that the performance of the boost converter is improved. Fig.

7, 8 and 9 shows the response of the advanced controllers.

Fig. 7: Response of NARMA-L2 Controller

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496

**Correlative Study on The Modeling and Control of Boost Converter using Advanced Controllers
**

(IJSRD/Vol. 3/Issue 10/2015/102)

Fig. 8: Response of FLC

**International Journal of Engineering and Technology,
**

vol.2(4), pp.593-596, 2015.

[8] Tamal Biswas, Prof. G KPanda, Prof. P KSaha and Prof.

S Das, “Design of PWM-Based Sliding-Mode Control

of Boost Converter with Improved Performance”,

International Journal of Advanced Research in

Electrical,

Electronics

and

Instrumentation

Engineering, vol. 4(2), pp. 817-824, 2015.

[9] Hanifi Guldemir, “Study of Sliding Mode Control of

Dc-Dc Buck Converter”, Energy and Power

Engineering, vol.3, 2011.

[10] R. A. Abdulhalem, Haroutuon A. Hairik, Hisham L.

Swady and Asmaa J. Kadhem, “Modeling and

Simulation of PWM Sliding Mode Voltage Controller

for DC/DC Boost Converters Operating in Continuous

Conduction Mode”, Academicia, pp. 1-13.

**Fig. 9: Response of SMC
**

VI. CONCLUSION

In this article, the boost converter for the desired specification

was obtained. The advanced controllers such as NARMA-L2

Control, FLC and SMC are modeled and designed. In this, the

SMC have produced an improved output response using

MATLAB. Since the advanced controllers are used, the Boost

Converter operates in the dynamic operating conditions.

Further this work can be developed into hardware using the

required components and arduino boards.

REFERENCES

[1] Sowparnika G C, Sivalingam A and Thirumarimurugan

M, “Evaluation of Control Techniques in DC-DC

Converters”, International Journal of Emerging

Technology & Research, vol.2, no.4, pp.1-8, 2015.

[2] Dhivya B S, Krishnan V and Ramaprabha R, “Neural

Network Controller for Boost Converter”, In

Proceedings of International Conference on Circuits,

Power and Computing Technologies [ICCPCT-2013],

pp.246-251, Jan, Research Gate, 2013.

[3] Brigitte Hauke, “Basic Calculation of a Boost

Converter’s Power Stage”, Application Report

SLVA372C, Texas Instruments, 2014.

[4] Abdul Fathah, “Design of Boost Converter”,

Department of Electrical Engineering, National Institute

of Technology, Rourkela 2013.

[5] Mark Hudson Beale, Martin T. Hagan and Howard B.

Demuth, “Neural Network Toolbox- User’s Guide”,

MATLAB, The Math Works Inc., 2015.

[6] Rajesh Kr Ahuja and Rajesh Kumar, “Design and

Simulation of Fuzzy Logic Controller based SwitchedMode Power Supply”,

International Journal of

Electrical Engineering, vol.2(5), pp.16-21, 2014.

[7] Chetan P. Ugale, R. B. Dhumale and V. V. Dixit, “DCDC Converter Using Fuzzy Logic Controller”,

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497

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