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ISL6219A Datasheet(PDF) 15 Page - Intersil Corporation

Part No. ISL6219A
Description  Microprocessor CORE Voltage Regulator Precision Multi-Phase BUCK PWM Controller for Mobile Applications
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Maker  INTERSIL [Intersil Corporation]
Homepage  http://www.intersil.com/cda/home
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ISL6219A Datasheet(HTML) 15 Page - Intersil Corporation

 
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15
In Equations 18, L is the per-channel filter inductance
divided by the number of active channels; C is the sum total
of all output capacitors; ESR is the equivalent-series
resistance of the bulk output-filter capacitance; and VPP is
the peak-to-peak sawtooth signal amplitude as described in
Figure 5 and “Electrical Specifications”.
Output Filter Design
The output inductors and the output capacitor bank together
form a low-pass filter responsible for smoothing the pulsating
voltage at the phase nodes. The output filter also must
provide the transient energy during the interval of time after
the beginning of the transient until the regulator can fully
respond. Because it has a low bandwidth compared to the
switching frequency, the output filter necessarily limits the
system transient response leaving the output capacitor bank
to supply or sink load current while the current in the output
inductors increases or decreases to meet the demand.
In high-speed converters, the output capacitor bank is
usually the most costly (and often the largest) part of the
circuit. Output filter design begins with minimizing the cost of
this part of the circuit. The critical load parameters in
choosing the output capacitors are the maximum size of the
load step,
∆I; the load-current slew rate, di/dt; and the
maximum allowable output-voltage deviation under transient
loading,
∆VMAX. Capacitors are characterized according to
their capacitance, ESR, and ESL (equivalent series
inductance).
At the beginning of the load transient, the output capacitors
supply all of the transient current. The output voltage will
initially deviate by an amount approximated by the voltage
drop across the ESL. As the load current increases, the
voltage drop across the ESR increases linearly until the load
current reaches its final value. The capacitors selected must
have sufficiently low ESL and ESR so that the total output-
voltage deviation is less than the allowable maximum.
Neglecting the contribution of inductor current and regulator
response, the output voltage initially deviates by an amount
The filter capacitor must have sufficiently low ESL and ESR
so that
∆V < ∆VMAX.
Most capacitor solutions rely on a mixture of high-frequency
capacitors with relatively low capacitance in combination
with bulk capacitors having high capacitance but limited
high-frequency performance. Minimizing the ESL of the
high-frequency capacitors allows them to support the output
voltage as the current increases. Minimizing the ESR of the
bulk capacitors allows them to supply the increased current
with less output voltage deviation.
The ESR of the bulk capacitors also creates the majority of
the output-voltage ripple. As the bulk capacitors sink and
source the inductor ac ripple current (see Interleaving and
Equation 2), a voltage develops across the bulk-capacitor
ESR equal to IPP (ESR). Thus, once the output capacitors
are selected, the maximum allowable ripple voltage,
VPP(MAX), determines the a lower limit on the inductance.
Since the capacitors are supplying a decreasing portion of
the load current while the regulator recovers from the
transient, the capacitor voltage becomes slightly depleted.
The output inductors must be capable of assuming the entire
load current before the output voltage decreases more than
∆VMAX. This places an upper limits on inductance.
Equation 22 gives the upper limit on L for the cases when the
trailing edge of the current transient causes a greater output-
voltage deviation than the leading edge. Equation 21
addresses the leading edge. Normally, the trailing edge dictates
the selection of L because duty cycles are usually less than
50%. Nevertheless, both inequalities should be evaluated, and
L should be selected based on the lower of the two results. In
each equation, L is the per-channel inductance, C is the total
output capacitance, and N is the number of active channels.
Switching Frequency
There are a number of variables to consider when choosing
the switching frequency. There are considerable effects on
the upper-MOSFET loss calculation and, to a lesser extent,
the lower-MOSFET loss calculation. These effects are
outlined in MOSFETs, and they establish the upper limit for
the switching frequency. The lower limit is established by the
requirement for fast transient response and small output-
voltage ripple as outlined in Output Filter Design. Choose
the lowest switching frequency that allows the regulator to
meet the transient-response requirements. Switching
frequency is determined by the selection of the frequency-
setting resistor, RT (see the figure Typical Application on
page 3). Figure 13 and Equation 23 are provided to assist in
the selecting the correct value for RT.
Input Capacitor Selection
The input capacitors are responsible for sourcing the ac
component of the input current flowing into the upper
MOSFETs. Their rms current capacity must be sufficient to
handle the ac component of the current drawn by the upper
∆V
ESL
()
di
dt
-----
ESR
() ∆I
+
(EQ. 19)
LESR
()
V
IN
NV
OUT

 V
OUT
f
SVINVPP MAX
()
------------------------------------------------------------
(EQ. 20)
L
2NCVO
∆I
()2
---------------------
∆V
MAX
∆I ESR
()
(EQ. 21)
L
1.25
()NC
∆I
()2
--------------------------
∆V
MAX
∆I ESR
()
V
IN
V
O


(EQ. 22)
RT
10
11.09
1.13
fS
()
log
[]
=
(EQ. 23)
ISL6219A


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