Low Solar Power Harvesting With Iot Smart Nodes
Keywords:Embedded C, IoT, Microcontroller, solar panel, WSN module.
electronic instruments and many other instruments which mostly depends on power. So the harvesting of power becomes necessary. In order to leave required amount of power to the next generation, we should harvest the power what we have now. In this project we used four modules for harvesting power. Extracting maximum power from a solar power harvester with minimum power transfer loss is the primary goal of this project. The proposed system demonstrates that we can track maximum power point tracking (MPPT) under rapidly changing atmospheric condition. Instead of photovoltaic cell, the solar cells are used for harvesting power. There are totally four modules used and these modules are controlled using a main board. The each power harvesting module consists of wireless transmitters which is controlled by IOT webpage. Also each power harvesting modules consists of wireless transmitter. These transmitters are used to transmit the power to the receiver through wireless networks. All these nodes are controlled using main board. This control board can be user configurable. The smart WSN controlled power harvesting system is also established here.
 R. P. Feynman, Thereâ€™s plenty of room at the bottom, Engineering and science, vol. 23(5), pp. 22-36, 2016.
 P. Glynne-Jones, S. P. Beeby, E. P. James, and N. M. White, The modeling of a piezoelectric vibration powered generator for Microsystems, In Proceedings of the 11th International Conference on Solid-State Sensors and Actuators, Transducers, vol. 1, pp. 46-49, 2011.
 M. R. Awal et al, Assessment of Wireless Power Transfer Technology for Emergency Power Response, In Proceedings of the IEEE Student Conference on Research and Development (SCOReD), 2015, pp. 368- 372, 2015.
 S. Roundy, P. K. Wright, and J Rabaey, A study of low level vibrations as a power source for wireless sensor nodes, Computer communications, vol 26(11), pp. 1131-1144, 2013.
 J. Krikke, Sunrise for energy harvesting products, IEEE Pervasive Computing, vol 4, pp. 4-5, 2005.
 S. E. Sarma, S. A. Weis, and D. W. Engels, RFID systems and security and privacy implications, In Cryptographic Hardware and Embedded Systems-CHES 2002, pp. 454-469, 2003.
 K. A. Cook-Chennault, N. Thambi, and A. M. Sastry, Powering MEMS portable devicesa review of non-regenerative and regenerative power supply systems with special emphasis on piezoelectric energy harvesting systems, Smart Materials and Structures 17, no. 4, 043001, 2008.
 P. Glynne-Jones, M. J. Tudor, S. P. Beeby, and N. M. White, An electromagnetic, vibration-powered generator for intelligent sensor systems, Sensors and Actuators A: Physical, vol. 110, no. 1 pp. 344-349, 2004.
 M. Lallart et. al., New Synchronized Switch Damping methods using dual transformations, Sensors and Actuators A: Physical, vol. 143, no. 2, pp. 302-314, 2008.
 T. Wacharasindhu, L. Li, and J. W. Kwon, A Micromachined Electromagnetic and Piezoelectric Power Harvester from Keyboard, Proceedings of PowerMEMS 2007, pp. 45-48, 2007.
 â€œAnalysis of A Hybrid Wireless Power Harvester for Low Power Applications presentedâ€ 2017 by Md Rabiul Awal, Muzammil Jusoh, Thennarasan Sabapathy, Muhammad Ramlee Kamarudin, Hasliza A.Rahim.
 â€œOn-chip Photovoltaic Power Harvesting system with Low-Overhead Adaptive MPPT for IoT nodesâ€ 2016 presented by Saroj Mondal.
 â€œEfficient Harvester with Active Load Modulation and Wide Dynamic Input Power Range for Wireless Power Transfer Applicationsâ€ 2017 presented by A.M. Almohaimeed and R.E. Amaya.
 â€œDuffing Resonator Circuits for Permonance Enhancement of Wireless Power Harvesterâ€2015 presented by xioyu Wang and Amir Mortazawi.
 â€œA Simple Solar Energy Harvester for Wireless Sensor Networksâ€2017 presented by Lim Jin Chien, Micheal Drieberg, Patrick Sebastian and Lo Hai Hiung.