In this first video, IAUS’s DVC prototype demonstrates its quick-charge battery application. The voltage meter on the left measures two 5.5-Volt capacitors in series, while the meter on the right measures the output of IAUS’s board. The two capacitors in series are connected to the voltage input of the board.
The capacitors are charged to 9.95-Volts using a DC power supply. As the capacitors drain like a battery the voltage in the capacitors drop. The DVC stabilizes the dropping voltage from the capacitors (using no rectifier, coils or transformers) to a constant output of 5-Volts minus a variance of roughly five percent. This small fluctuation in the 5-Volt output is due to the low-resolution design of the prototype board. With a higher resolution design, there will be no fluctuation in the output.
In this second video, IAUS’s DVC prototype demonstrates the conversion of a variable voltage input to a constant output without the need of transformers or coils. The voltage meter on the left displays the output voltage of the board. The power supply on the right inputs a variable DC voltage into the board.
As we continue to turn up the input voltage, the DVC converts the variable DC input to a constant output of 5-Volts with a variance of roughly five percent. This small fluctuation is due to the low-resolution design of the prototype board. With a higher resolution design, there will be no fluctuation in the output.
Dynamic Voltage Controller (DVC)
DVC Prototype Videos