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NCP1239 Datasheet(PDF) 19 Page - ON Semiconductor

Part No. NCP1239
Description  Low−Standby High Performance PWM Controller
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Maker  ONSEMI [ON Semiconductor]
Homepage  http://www.onsemi.com
Logo ONSEMI - ON Semiconductor

NCP1239 Datasheet(HTML) 19 Page - ON Semiconductor

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PFC Startup Sequence
To ensure an adequate startup sequence of both PWM
section and the PFC stage, some logic and timing need to be
included as shown on the internal diagram. The key point
here is the fact that the PFC always starts after the PWM
section. As a result, the SMPS must be designed to cope with
transient universal mains operation. Why this? Because of
the light−to−heavy load transition where a case exists when
the PFC is off, the PWM in standby and the load is suddenly
applied. In this scenario, the PWM section must sustain the
entire transient period that lasts until the PFC re−starts since
it has been deactivated for standby.
The standby detection block generates an internal signal
“pfcON” that controls Pin 1 in accordance to the operation
− “pfcON” is high in normal mode and a current source
draws 1 mA from Pin 1,
− “pfcON” is low in standby to disable the 1 mA current
source. A 10 k
W resistor pulls up Pin 1 to VCC.
This configuration makes it ideal to drive a pnp transistor
that connects or disconnects the NCP1239 VCC to the PFC
controller one (refer to Figure 39). The “pfcON” signal is
activated following Figure 38 diagram. Let’s split this
drawing in different time periods to clearly depict signal
Power on: during this time, VCC rises up, the VCC
capacitor being charged by the 3.6 mA current source. When
VCC exceeds VCCON (16.4 V typ.), driving pulses are
delivered to the MOSFET in an attempt to crank the power
supply. VCC collapses (because the VCC capacitor alone
delivers the energy) until sufficient auxiliary voltage is built
up in order to take over the startup sequence and thus
self−supply the controller. As long as the output voltage has
not reached its wished value, the controller pushes for the
maximum peak current. During the soft−start (7.5 ms with
390 nF on Pin 6), the maximum permissible current linearly
increases till the maximum peak setpoint is reached, the
internal 0.9 V Zener diode actively clamping the current
amplitude to (0.9 V/Rsense). During this time, the NCP1239
asserts an error flag. A maximum current condition being
observed, the circuit determines if this state results from
either a normal response (startup or a transient period) or a
fault condition. To make the difference, each time the error
flag is asserted, a 100 ms timer starts to count down. If the
error flag keeps asserted for the 100 ms period, there is a
fault and the PWM controller enters a safe, auto−recovery,
burst mode to limit the dissipated heat (see below for more
details). During the Power−on sequence, “pfcON” keeps
low to pullup Pin 1 to VCC until the error flag is down. When
the error flag is down, the power supply has entered
regulation, its auxiliary voltage is stable, then Pin 1 can turn
low (1 mA sink current) to safely allow PFC operation.
Entering Standby: when skip−cycle starts to activate, a
100 ms countdown takes place and the logic observes the
skip activity. If the skip activity is still there at the end of the
100 ms, then standby is confirmed and the NCP1239 pulls
up Pin 1 to VCC to shut down the PFC.
Leaving standby: in this case, as soon as the skip−cycle
activity disappears, the circuit immediately re−activates the
1 mA sinking current source of Pin 1, to enable the PFC:
there is no reaction delay in this situation.
Short−circuit condition: a short circuit is detected on the
primary side by measuring the time the error flag is asserted.
As explained, if this flag is asserted longer than 100 ms, then
the PWM stops oscillating and enters a safe burst mode. In
this case, Pin 1 is pulled up to VCC and the PFC is shut down.
During the burst, it is not activated (PFC is off) until the fault
goes away and the power supply resumes operation. The
PFC being shut off in short−circuit conditions, it naturally
reduces the main MOSFET stress.
Latch−off mode: if the controller is permanently
latched−off due to a major fault (Pin 3 detection of an OVP
or an excessive external temperature), the PFC is kept off
(Pin 1 being tied to VCC).

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