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Multipurpose Flip-Flop Timer(LM7809)

2017-08-10 08:01  
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This article briefly describes the Multipurpose Flip-Flop Timer (LM7809). This principle is easy to understand, but also very practical. Depth understanding of circuit elements, can be more effective to grasp this principle. Do you know the circuit, for example, can understand and buy these components: LM7809 , 1N4004, BC548.

This particular timing circuit can be used to time one-shot events from a few seconds to a few hours. And in standby mode (ie, with RLY1 and LED1 off), its power consumption is very low. The heart of this circuit is a low-costCMOS4011 quadNANDgate, with IC1a & IC1b configured as a standard Set/Reset flip-flop. Briefly pressing switch S1 to start the timing sequence pulls pin 1 of IC1a low and, as a result, pin 3 switches high. Two things happen while pin 3 is high: capacitor Cx begins charging via potentiometer Rx; and (2) pin 11 of IC1d will be low, which means that transistors Q3 and Q1 are both on.

As a result, bothLED1 and relay RLY1 are also on. RLY1 andLED1 remain on until Cx has been charged up to about 70% of Vcc (ie, the supply rail). At this point, pins 8 & 9 of IC1c are pulled high and so its pin 10 output goes low and resets the flip-flop by applying a low to pin 6 of IC1b. This causes pin 3 of IC1a to go low and so LED1 and RLY1 switch off and the timing period ends. At the same time, pin 4 of the flip-flop goes high and this turns on transistor Q2 while ever the flip-flop is held reset. This ensures that Cx is discharged, so that the circuit is ready the next time S1 is pressed.

Figure:1 Multipurpose Flip-Flop Timer Circuit Diagram

Figure 1 Multipurpose Flip-Flop Timer Circuit Diagram

Diode D1 and its associated 10μF capacitor reset the flip-flop when power is first applied, so that LED1 and RLY1 remain off until S1 is pressed. D4 is included to protect Q1 against the back-EMFthat’s generated when the relay switches off. Choosing appropriate values for Cx & Rx for a given time delay is straightforward. The formula is T = 1.24 x Rx x Cx, where T is the delay time in seconds. As an example, let’s assume that we require a time delay of 10s using a value of 100μF for Cx. Now we just need to calculate the value of Rx as follows:
Rx = 10s/(1.24 x Cx) = 80,645O
In this case, an 82kO resistor would be the closest value. You can use either a fixed resistor for Rx or you can use a potentiometer (or trimpot) which can be adjusted to give the required time delay. Note that the value of Rx should not be any more than a few megohms. Power for the circuit can be derived from any 12V DC source. This is then fed to 3-terminal regulator REG1 to derive a 9V rail to power the circuitry. The exception here is the relay circuit, which is powered from the 12V rail. Diode D3 protects the circuit against incorrect supply polarity.

 

 


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