DC-DC 3V-35V To 4V-40V Step Up Power Adjustable Boost Module

৳ 250.00

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SKU: 12203 Category:

Product description

·Input Voltage: DC 3V-35V
·Output Voltage: DC 4V-40V (continuously adjustable)
·Efficiency: 94%(MAX)
·Size: L37mm*W32mm*H15mm
·Working Temperature: -40-+85 degrees
·Load capacity: Max 80W
·The way of Connection: the connection terminal is does not need to be welded, the “IN” is the input, and the “OUT” is the output.
When the output voltage is closer to the output voltage,the carrying capacity is higher,and the efficiency is also higher.
Package Including:
1 X DC-DC 3V-35V To 4V-40V Step Up Power Module Adjustable Boost Converter Adjustable Voltage Board 3V 5V 12V To 19V 24V 30V 36V

Item specifics:
Phase: Single Phase
Current type: DC
Is customized: Yes
Model number: 3V-35V To 4V-40V
Usage: Pls check description




boost converter (step-up converter) is a DC-to-DC power converter that steps up voltage (while stepping down current) from its input (supply) to its output (load). It is a class of switched-mode power supply (SMPS) containing at least two semiconductors (a diode and a transistor) and at least one energy storage element: a capacitorinductor, or the two in combination. To reduce voltage ripple, filters made of capacitors (sometimes in combination with inductors) are normally added to such a converter’s output (load-side filter) and input (supply-side filter).

The basic schematic of a boost converter. The switch is typically a MOSFETIGBT, or BJT.


Power for the boost converter can come from any suitable DC source, such as batteries, solar panels, rectifiers, and DC generators. A process that changes one DC voltage to a different DC voltage is called DC to DC conversion. A boost converter is a DC to DC converter with an output voltage greater than the source voltage. A boost converter is sometimes called a step-up converter since it “steps up” the source voltage. Since power ({\displaystyle P=VI}must be conserved, the output current is lower than the source current.


For high efficiency, the switched-mode power supply (SMPS) switch must turn on and off quickly and have low losses. The advent of a commercial semiconductor switch in the 1950s represented a major milestone that made SMPSs such as the boost converter possible. The major DC to DC converters were developed in the early 1960s when semiconductor switches had become available. The aerospace industry’s need for small, lightweight, and efficient power converters led to the converter’s rapid development.

Switched systems such as SMPS are a challenge to design since their models depend on whether a switch is opened or closed. R. D. Middlebrook from Caltech in 1977 published the models for DC to DC converters used today. Middlebrook averaged the circuit configurations for each switch state in a technique called state-space averaging. This simplification reduced two systems into one. The new model led to insightful design equations which helped the growth of SMPS.

Boost converter from a TI calculator, generating 9 V from 2.4 V provided by two AA rechargeable cells.

Battery power systems often stack cells in series to achieve higher voltage. However, sufficient stacking of cells is not possible in many high voltage applications due to lack of space. Boost converters can increase the voltage and reduce the number of cells. Two battery-powered applications that use boost converters are used in hybrid electric vehicles (HEV) and lighting systems.

The NHW20 model Toyota Prius HEV uses a 500 V motor. Without a boost converter, the Prius would need nearly 417 cells to power the motor. However, a Prius actually uses only 168 cells[citation needed] and boosts the battery voltage from 202 V to 500 V. Boost converters also power devices at smaller scale applications, such as portable lighting systems. A white LED typically requires 3.3 V to emit light, and a boost converter can step up the voltage from a single 1.5 V alkaline cell to power the lamp.

An unregulated boost converter is used as the voltage increase mechanism in the circuit known as the ‘Joule thief‘. This circuit topology is used with low power battery applications, and is aimed at the ability of a boost converter to ‘steal’ the remaining energy in a battery. This energy would otherwise be wasted since the low voltage of a nearly depleted battery makes it unusable for a normal load. This energy would otherwise remain untapped because many applications do not allow enough current to flow through a load when voltage decreases. This voltage decrease occurs as batteries become depleted, and is a characteristic of the ubiquitous alkaline battery. Since the equation for power is ({\displaystyle P=V^{2}/R}), and R tends to be stable, power available to the load goes down significantly as voltage decreases.

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