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Absolute Circuit with op-amp OP07CP

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ci139

Active Member
somewhat related https://birds-are-nice.me/ipfs/QmSYsdRafbq19UzocGmWnkt9Gn3CuZga2TXvDKXFGQtJvw/
from "homestead" https://forum.allaboutcircuits.com/threads/a-full-wave-precision-rectifier-query.9821/
http://www.electro-tech-online.com/...-to-measure-short-signals-from-a-piezo.88275/
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the LFxxx OpAmp seems to start working somewhat from ±6V (12V TOT) supply !!! applies to buffer for Vin = (Vdd - Vss)·(1/2)·(1 ± 1/2) !!!
your thing (as on .PNG)
Random_139_V010.png -- it does not like much frequency at this input amplitude , there's still some phase-shift detectable for bare eye at 5kHz/256 = 19.5Hz
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some alternates ::
Random_139_0010.png
 
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audioguru

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Why does the 'scope show an output frequency of only 50.3Hz? Then its input frequency must be 25.15Hz
 

crutschow

Well-Known Member
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Looks like you are picking up 50Hz main's noise.

What are the op amp supply voltages?

That's a poor absolute value circuit as the two input diodes are not in a feedback loop and thus attenuate the input.
With that design you need at least 500mVrms to get any output.
Suggest you look for "precision" full-wave rectifier circuits.
 

Minh Thanh

New Member
Looks like you are picking up 50Hz main's noise.

What are the op amp supply voltages?

That's a poor absolute value circuit as the two input diodes are not in a feedback loop and thus attenuate the input.
With that design you need at least 500mVrms to get any output.
Suggest you look for "precision" full-wave rectifier circuits.
Supply voltage : +/- 9v.... I am measuring Electrical Conductivity of Solution so Vin is either positive or negative. Could you see attached file below ? That is EC circuit and Give me your opinion , please .
 

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audioguru

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The opamp circuits in your design have no voltage gain and the diodes attenuate the signal so the sensitivity will be very low.
 

crutschow

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That is EC circuit and Give me your opinion , please .
As I stated, for that absolute value circuit you need at least 1.4Vpp signal at it's input so you will either need to go to a better absolute value circuit, such as ron showed in post #7, or you need to add gain in the differential circuit by changing the feedback resistor and the resistor to ground to a higher value.

I recommend you go with ron's circuit, as the one you have is not a good design.
Below is the LTspice simulation of that circuit:

upload_2017-7-18_21-1-22.png
 

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ci139

Active Member
i hope you have regulated and balanced supply for that + & - 9V
-- ??? perhaps there'd be some advance to decouple your excitation supply by in series capacitor ~AC ø—̟|]–̠- ⃟ —► ← ignore this suggestion !!! incase you do not have 'anomalous' output
 

MikeMl

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i hope you have regulated and balanced supply for that + & - 9V...
Since there are no bias voltages derived directly from the +V and/or -V, and any modern opamps have a Power Supply Rejection Ratio (PSRR) of ~100db, why would the supplies need to be regulated???
 

ci139

Active Member
run a simulation . . . or accept greater/more undefined error range for your measurement result
. . .
noisy and/or usteady supply also contributes to the instability of an amplifier circuit ... the stabilizing of what may turn out greater / more expensive challenge than simply setting your supply firm
. . .
it is to avoid known issues from the beginning not starting capturing up the way around back to forth - later when they arrive

? whats the use of high PSRR value :
cc_Draft_PSRR.png
 
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schmitt trigger

Well-Known Member
Although it is "working", I would still use Ron's circuit.

The circuit that you have shown has two diodes outside the feedback loop, and utilizes a third one in the feedback loop in a feeble attempt to compensate for that.

Unless all three diode currents are perfectly matched, which are not since the impedance looking at V(+) is different from that of V(-), you will get the artifacts that you show in your scope waveforms.
 

crutschow

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whats the use of high PSRR value :
It shows the rejection of power supply variations to the output of the op amp.
It's why you normally don't worry about power supply voltage stability when using op amps.
If you don't know that, then why do you think you know enough to tell others how to use them? :confused:
 

crutschow

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Most Helpful Member
i guess it goes ok with me that far
i also don't give a sh¡t how you run your circuitry
Well that's fair because I really don't care if you give a sh*t or not. :angelic:
Just stay off these forums if you don't know what you are talking about.
 
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