Publication detail

SIZE MATCHING OF VIBRATION POWER GENERATOR

HADAŠ, Z. SINGULE, V. ONDRŮŠEK, Č. KLUGE, M.

Original Title

SIZE MATCHING OF VIBRATION POWER GENERATOR

English Title

SIZE MATCHING OF VIBRATION POWER GENERATOR

Type

conference paper

Language

en

Original Abstract

This paper deals with energy harvesting from mechanical energy of an ambient vibration. The ambient vibrations are inexhaustible suitable source of energy for feeding wireless sensors in aeronautical applications. The electrical power is generated from an ambient mechanical vibration by use of a vibration power generator. This generator shows an alternative for supplying wireless sensors. The vibration power generator consists of a resonance mechanism, magnetic circuit and a coil. The construction of the resonance mechanism is tuned up to the resonance frequency and acceleration of the excited vibration. As the generator is excited by ambient mechanical vibration, the resonance mechanism produces a relative movement of the magnetic circuit against the fixed coil. This movement induces a current into an electrical coil due to Faraday's law. The harvested power depends on the excited vibration, proof mass of the generator, quality of the resonance mechanism, coil construction and a connected resistance load. For aeronautical applications, e.g. helicopters, the generated power of around 5mW provides enough energy to supply a wireless sensor.

English abstract

This paper deals with energy harvesting from mechanical energy of an ambient vibration. The ambient vibrations are inexhaustible suitable source of energy for feeding wireless sensors in aeronautical applications. The electrical power is generated from an ambient mechanical vibration by use of a vibration power generator. This generator shows an alternative for supplying wireless sensors. The vibration power generator consists of a resonance mechanism, magnetic circuit and a coil. The construction of the resonance mechanism is tuned up to the resonance frequency and acceleration of the excited vibration. As the generator is excited by ambient mechanical vibration, the resonance mechanism produces a relative movement of the magnetic circuit against the fixed coil. This movement induces a current into an electrical coil due to Faraday's law. The harvested power depends on the excited vibration, proof mass of the generator, quality of the resonance mechanism, coil construction and a connected resistance load. For aeronautical applications, e.g. helicopters, the generated power of around 5mW provides enough energy to supply a wireless sensor.

Keywords

Power Supply, Mechatronics, Electromechanical System, Vibration Power Generator, Vibration, Resonance.

RIV year

2007

Released

24.09.2007

ISBN

978-80-8073-867-9

Book

16th International Conference on Electrical Drivesand Power Electronics

Edition

1

Edition number

1

Pages from

1

Pages to

5

Pages count

5

Documents

BibTex


@inproceedings{BUT24023,
  author="Zdeněk {Hadaš} and Vladislav {Singule} and Čestmír {Ondrůšek} and Martin {Kluge}",
  title="SIZE MATCHING OF VIBRATION POWER GENERATOR",
  annote="This paper deals with energy harvesting from mechanical energy of an ambient vibration. The ambient vibrations are inexhaustible suitable source of energy for feeding wireless sensors in aeronautical applications. The electrical power is generated from an ambient mechanical vibration by use of a vibration power generator. This generator shows an alternative for supplying wireless sensors. The vibration power generator consists of a resonance mechanism, magnetic circuit and a coil. The construction of the resonance mechanism is tuned up to the resonance frequency and acceleration of the excited vibration. As the generator is excited by ambient mechanical vibration, the resonance mechanism produces a relative movement of the magnetic circuit against the fixed coil. This movement induces a current into an electrical coil due to Faraday's law. The harvested power depends on the excited vibration, proof mass of the generator, quality of the resonance mechanism, coil construction and a connected resistance load. For aeronautical applications, e.g. helicopters, the generated power of around 5mW provides enough energy to supply a wireless sensor.",
  booktitle="16th International Conference on Electrical Drivesand Power Electronics",
  chapter="24023",
  edition="1",
  howpublished="electronic, physical medium",
  year="2007",
  month="september",
  pages="1--5",
  type="conference paper"
}