Compute the Hall sequence and offsets for Hall sensor, quadrature encoder
sensor, and ADC to accurately calculate the position and current feedback
Calculates the offset between the rotor direct axis (d-axis) and position detected by the Hall sensor. The field-oriented control (FOC) algorithm needs this position offset to run the permanent magnet synchronous motor (PMSM) correctly. To compute the offset, the target model runs the motor in the open-loop condition. The model uses a constant (voltage along the stator's d-axis) and a zero (voltage along the stator's q-axis) to run the motor (at a low constant speed) by using a position or ramp generator. When the position or ramp value reaches zero, the corresponding rotor position is the offset value for the Hall sensors.
Calculates the offset between the d-axis of the rotor and encoder index pulse position as detected by the quadrature encoder sensor. The control algorithm (available in the field-oriented control and parameter estimation examples) uses this offset value to compute an accurate and precise position of the d-axis of rotor. The controller needs this position to implement the field-oriented control (FOC) correctly in the rotor flux reference frame (d-q reference frame), and therefore, run the permanent magnet synchronous motor (PMSM) correctly.
Uses open-loop control (also known as scalar control or Volts/Hz control) to run a motor. This technique varies the stator voltage and frequency to control the rotor speed without using any feedback from the motor. You can use this technique to check the integrity of the hardware connections. A constant speed application of open-loop control uses a fixed-frequency motor power supply. An adjustable speed application of open-loop control needs a variable-frequency power supply to control the rotor speed. To ensure a constant stator magnetic flux, keep the supply voltage amplitude proportional to its frequency.
Calculates the Hall sensor sequence with respect to position zero of the rotor in open-loop control.
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