# Low Pass Filter Rise Time vs Bandwidth

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1 AN121 Dataforth Corporation Page 1 of 7 DID YOU KNOW? The number googol is ten raised to the hundredth power or 1 followed by 100 zeros. Edward Kasner ( ) a noted mathematician is best remembered for the googol. Dr. Kasner asked his nephew, Milton Sirotta, what he would call a number with 100 zeros; nine-year-old Milton suggested "googol." and the word googol was born. Dr. Kasner topped Milton with a bigger number the googolplex, which is googol raised to the googol power. Some estimate that writing the digits in a googolplex requires more space than in the known universe. Low Pass Filter Rise Time vs Bandwidth Preamble Scores of text books and hundreds of papers have been written about numerous filter topologies that have a vast spectrum of behavioral characteristics. These filters use a variety of circuit topologies made possible by today s integrated circuits. Modern microprocessors even provide a means whereby software can be used to develop unique digital filters without analog circuitry. Clearly, it is far beyond the scope of this application note to cover all these filter topics. The objective of this application note is to examine the low pass (LP) filter topology attributes that are common to both the leading edge rise time response to an input step voltage and the amplitude frequency response. The following bullet list represents the focus and strategy used in this Application Note. It is assumed that readers are familiar with the fundamental basics of circuit analysis. Basic circuit analysis fundamentals will be mentioned to stimulate the reader s memory. Equations will be given without detail derivation. The examination of the LP filter s time and frequency response will be predominately a MATLAB graphical approach (graphs are worth hundreds of words and equations) as opposed to the typical text book approach, which often analyzes filter behavior using the position of circuit poles in the left hand side of the s-plane. More on poles later. The LP filter topology of choice for analysis is the Sallen-Key Active 2-pole circuit with a passive RC section added to give an active-passive 3-pole LP filter. Filter analysis is limited to leading edge rise times and frequency response over the bandwidth. Phase analysis is not included. Only filters without numerator zeros will be analyzed. More on zeros later. A Few Little Reminders Filter circuit topologies contain resistors, capacitors, and inductors (modern LP filters seldom use inductors). In the early days (100+ years ago) solutions to filter circuits used differential equations since capacitor and inductor behaviors were (are) derivatives of time functions. Fortunately, numerous analytical giants have given us analytical tools for exploring circuit behavior. For example; (a) Charles Proteus Steinmetz introduced the phasor with complex numbers for circuit analysis. (b) Pierre Simon Laplace developed a mathematical transformation that when applied to functions of time introduces a new variable s that obeys simple rules of arithmetic. (c) Jean Baptiste Joseph Fourier showed that a typical time function can be expressed as a sum of individual sinusoidal terms each with their individual amplitude, frequency, and phase. (d) Leonhard Euler developed the famous exponential equation Exp(j*x) = Cos(x) + j*sin(x). Of course, we must not forget Georg Simon Ohm and Robert Gustav Kirchhoff. Without the contributions of these giants, circuit analysis in both time and frequency domains would be most difficult. The following list illustrates some reminders of R, C, and L behavior. R (Resistors); No change C (Capicator); d(v(t)) i(t) = C* dt ~ ~ Phasor I = (j*w)*c*v, j = -1, w = 2*π*f Laplace I(s) = (s*c)*v(s) d(i(t)) L (Inductor); v(t) = L* dt ~ ~ Phasor V =(j*w*l)* I, j = -1, w = 2*π*f Laplace V(s) = (s*l)*i(s)

3 AN121 Dataforth Corporation Page 3 of 7 T(w) = G*w1*w2*w3 Eqn. 3 ( j*w+w1 )*( j*w+w2 )*( j*w+w3) Where w = 2* π*frequency and factors w1, w2, and w3 have units of radians/second. Now, the response to a sudden step input creates the response terminology known as rise time, which is typically defined as the time between 10% response to 90% response of the final value (steady state output). The rise time response examination of a LP filter provides us with information that we can not visually determine directly from the frequency response analysis even though the same circuit attributes that control frequency response control the rise time. Recall which ones? You re correct, poles do it. Poles control both rise time and frequency responses for LP filters with no zeros. The Laplace Transform provides the best tool for deriving LP filter step responses. The Laplace equation for a unit step input is shown in Eqn. 4, which is derived from Eqn. 2 using the Heaviside Partial Fraction Expansion math tool. A B C D T(s) = G*( ) Eqn. 4 s ( s+w1) ( s+w2) ( s+w3) A = 1 -w2*w3 B = ( w2-w1 )*( w3-w1) -w1*w3 C = ( w1-w2 )*( w3-w2) -w1*w2 D = ( w1-w3 )*( w2-w3) The time response to a unit step input is obtained from the rules of Inverse Laplace Transformations on Eqn. 4 with the result shown in Eqn. 5. Note: Poles do appear in the filter s time response to a step input. -w1*t -w2*t -w3*t T(t)=G*(A+ B*e + C*e + D*e ) Eqn.5 Time and Frequency Response Analysis Before we begin a detail numerical examination, it is perhaps useful to briefly list some observations about Eqn. 3 and Eqn Eqn. 3 and Eqn. 5 become normalized if G = 1 after poles are calculated using actual G value. 2. If the frequency is zero (j*w = 0), T(w) = G 3. As the frequency approaches infinitely large values, T(w) approaches 0 at -270 degrees. G*w1*w2*w3 T(w) becomes = 0 < -270 degrees (j*w)*(j*w)*(j*w) 4. Given the set of w1, w2, w3, one can arrange the complex equation T(w) in Eqn. 3 as a Phasor using the rules of complex math and the works of Steinmetz. Recall a Phasor is a Magnitude with an Angle. Phasors allow us to examine filter magnitude and phase shift behavior independently as functions of frequency. Important: The roots w1, w2, w3, of the polynomial denominator D(s) in Eqn. 2 (identified as poles ) can be either real or complex numbers (x+j*y) or combinations of both. Recall that complex factors (poles) of D(s) always occur as complex conjugate pairs, which have identical real parts with the j terms differing in sign. For example, (3+j*4) and (3-j*4) are complex conjugate pairs. We will see later that complex poles introduced into Eqn. 3 and Eqn. 5 are responsible for ringing overshoots in the filter s leading edge time response and peaking in the filter s frequency response. The magnitude of Eqn.3 is often plotted in different graphical environments using different axis scales, which can emphasize or suppress certain filter performance characteristics. See Figure 2.c. Table 1 shows the component values used for Figures 2 and 3 behavior plots of the Sallen-Key circuit in Figure 1. Table 1 Circuit Values ID Value ID Value R3 12k C uf R4 18k C uf R5 18k C uf G 1,2,3.5,4

4 AN121 Dataforth Corporation Page 4 of 7 The plots in Figure 2 were generated by a Matlab program for the 3-Pole LP Filter Topology shown in Figure 1 with component values from Table 1. This Matlab program changes the Op Amp gain G which changes the roots (poles) of D(s) because coefficients b2 and b1 in Eqn. 1 are functions of G. These gain changes tailor the LP filter time and frequency response data. Plots are normalized. Showing all normalized response plots together allows a single graphical view to illustrate how different poles influence filter responses and how different frequency axis scale factors enhance or compress behavioral traits. Bandwidth, Rise Time, and Pole data are shown below in Table 2. 2.a 2.b 2.c 2.d Figure 2 (a, b, c, d) Normalized Response Plots for the LP Filter Topology in Figure 1 Plots Show Effects of Different Poles with Component Values from Table 1 Bandwidth and Rise Time Data Shown Below in Table 2 Table 2 Data for Figure 2 Gain Pole, w1 Pole, w2 Pole, w3 BW, 3dB Hz 10%-90% Rise Time ms ms j* j* ms j* j* ms

5 AN121 Dataforth Corporation Page 5 of 7 Figure 3 is an enlarged copy of Figure 2.b and 2.d for enhanced viewing. 2.b 2.d Figure 3 Enlarged Copies of Figure 2.b and 2.d Important Observations about Low Pass Filter Responses without N(s) Zeros The examination of Table 2, Figures 2, and 3, illustrate some significant facts about LP filter responses as follows; Low pass filter specifications must be viewed in both time and frequency perspectives. Real poles do not cause a peak in the frequency response (frequency peaking). Real poles do not cause overshooting and ringing in the leading edge time (rise time) response. Certain combinations of real poles can increase bandwidth and decrease rise time. Complex poles can cause frequency peaking in the bandwidth region. Complex poles can cause ringing (over and under shoots) in the leading edge response to a unit step input. Complex poles can cause significant increase in bandwidth and significant decrease in rise time. The same leading edge rise time ringing issues occur on the response fall time, not shown here. When a LP filter rise time (and fall time) rings, the settling time is an issue in addition to the amounts of over/under shoots. Note: Settling time is determined by how long it takes for the exponential terms Exp(-k*t) in Eqn. 5 to decay to zero. Mathematically this requires the time t to become infinitely large; therefore, settling time must be specified as an acceptable % of the LP Filter s final (steady state) response value to a unit step input. Figure 2.c illustrates the frequency response of a LP Filter plotted in db [db = 20*Log(normalized frequency response)] on the y-axis scale vs the Log(frequency) on the x-axis. This type plot has two important features; a. Creates a visual illusion by suppressing frequency peaking and presents frequency response as almost flat. b. Shows that the frequency attenuation beyond the bandwidth frequency approaches an attenuation equal to the (number of LP filter poles) *(20) in units of db per decade change in frequency. For example, a 3-pole filter falls at 60dB (1E-3) per decade and a Dataforth 7-pole filter falls at 140 db (1E-7) per decade, which is far more effective at suppressing unwanted frequencies. See Figure 4.

6 AN121 Dataforth Corporation Page 6 of 7 Dataforth Signal Conditioning Module (SCM) Low Pass Filter Figure 4 represents a Dataforth SCM generic 7-pole LP filter frequency and unit step response. Dataforth designers are professionals with decades of experience in filter design. They balance the attributes of selected poles in multi-pole filter topologies to provide near ideal low pass filter behavior. Moreover, Dataforth realizes that industrial data acquisition and control systems must have premium high quality filters for noise suppression and aliasing prevention. Figure 4 visually illustrates some outstanding attributes of quality multi-pole low pass filtering that Dataforth designs in all their SCMs. These are the qualities necessary for premium low pass filtering in SCMs. Readers are encouraged to visit Dataforth s website and examine Dataforth s complete line of SCM filter attributes No Frequency Peaking Maximum Flatness 140 db/decade Minimum Rise Time, Fast Settling with Minimum Ringing Figure 4 Dataforth Generic 7-Pole Low Pass Filter BW = 4Hz and Rise Time = sec.

7 AN121 Dataforth Corporation Page 7 of 7 Rise Time vs Bandwidth Remember the works of Jean Baptiste Joseph Fourier who showed that a function of time could be represented by an infinite sum of individual sinusoidal functions, each with their individual amplitudes, frequency, and phase shift. Consider the unit step function of time with an almost zero rise time (certainly almost infinitely fast). In order to represent this leading edge with a sum of individual sinusoids (via Fourier) would require a large collection of very high frequency sinusoids. Low Pass Filters embedded as an integral part of any premium quality SCM has a bandwidth frequency beyond which high frequencies are steeply attenuated. Now this means that the bandwidth of a SCM limits the LP filter rise time. Therefore, one would naturally assume that knowing the bandwidth, one should be able to determine the 10%-90% rise time. A simple unique closed form equation that derives the rise time of a multi-pole LP filter given only the filter s bandwidth is beyond practicability. However, there is a way to get a prediction (operative word here is prediction) of LP filter rise time given bandwidth. A single RC low pass filter has a 10%-90% rise time equation of [Rise Time = 0.35/ (BW, Hz)], which says rise time is inversely proportion to bandwidth. Does this expression work for LP filters with multiple poles some of which are complex? Conclusion from Figure 5 Assuming a reasonably well behaved multi-pole LP filter, one can predict (make a reasonable estimate on) the filter s 10%-90% rise time given the filter s frequency bandwidth by using [Rise Time = 0.35/ (BW, Hz)]. Using this estimate on the Dataforth 7-pole generic LP filter in Figure 4 gives a rise time of sec. where actual is sec. This relationship only gives a prediction, which is close; nevertheless, use it with caution. Final Note To completely understand the complete characteristics of LP filters requires one to examine filter response specifications attributes from two different perspectives, both time and frequency. This examination should look at both time and frequency behavior traits necessary for the user s specific applications. The reader is encouraged to visit Dataforth s web site and explore their complete line of isolated signal conditioning modules and related application notes, see the reference shown below. Dataforth References 1. Dataforth Corp., 1.6E-03 Rise Time vs Bandwidth Rise Time, sec 1.4E E E E E % Error 4.0E BW, Hz Figure 5 10%-90% Rise time vs Bandwidth in Hz 3-Pole LP Filter Figure 1, Component values Table 1 Actual vs Ideal with % Error Figure 5 shows a comparison between actual results for the 3-pole LP filter of Figure 1 and an ideal single pole RC LP filter. Results give less than a 2.5% error. 0.0

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