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Jaeseok Yun Shwetak Patel MattReynolds Gregory Abowd

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1 Jaeseok Yun Shwetak Patel MattReynolds Gregory Abowd
A Quantitative Investigation of Inertial Power Harvesting for Human-powered Devices Jaeseok Yun Shwetak Patel MattReynolds Gregory Abowd † School of Interactive Computing & GVU Center College of Computing Georgia Institute of Technology Atlanta, GA USA ‡ Computer Science & Engineering Electrical Engineering University of Washington Seattle, WA USA † School of Interactive Computing & GVU Center College of Computing Georgia Institute of Technology Atlanta, GA USA § Electrical & Computer Engineering Pratt School of Engineering Duke University Durham, NC USA Presented By: Lulwah Alkwai

2 Outline Introduction Related Work Understanding of wearable devices
Power Harvester Model Data Collection and analysis Experimental Setup Processing of Acceleration Signals Data Analysis in Frequency Domain Simulation and result Simulation Setup Power Estimation Procedure Optimization and Results Discussion Limitation and Future Work Conclusions

3 Outline Introduction Related Work Understanding of wearable devices
Power Harvester Model Data Collection and analysis Experimental Setup Processing of Acceleration Signals Data Analysis in Frequency Domain Simulation and result Simulation Setup Power Estimation Procedure Optimization and Results Discussion Limitation and Future Work Conclusions

4 Introduction Power remains a key to unlocking the potential for a sustainable UBIcomp reality Power harvesting from natural and renewable sources is a longstanding research area Little research into capturing energy from daily human activity Prior research done in laboratory settings of selected activities Possibility of powering consumer electronics or self sustaining body sensor networks

5 Introduction Continuous all activity study of inertial power harvester performance using eight untethered human subjects going about their ordinary lives Untethered, wearable apparatus (8 participants): 3 axis accelerometers 80Hz sampling rate 6 body locations 24 hours continuous collection periods 3 days of continuous collection periods

6 Introduction First principles numerical model
Developed with MATLAB Simulink Using the most common type of inertial power harvester: Velocity Damped Resonant Generator (VDRG) Estimate of achievable performance Available power to devices based on the development model Used reasonable assumption about the size of the generator that could fit in the devices to develop the model

7 Outline Introduction Related Work Understanding of wearable devices
Power Harvester Model Data Collection and analysis Experimental Setup Processing of Acceleration Signals Data Analysis in Frequency Domain Simulation and result Simulation Setup Power Estimation Procedure Optimization and Results Discussion Limitation and Future Work Conclusions

8 Related Work Paradiso and Starner: Amirtharajah: Mitcheson: Buren:
Extensive survey of the available energy sources to power mobile devices Amirtharajah: Generating power using a model human walking as a vibration source Mitcheson: Presented architectures for vibration driven micro power generators Buren: Measured acceleration from 9 location on body of human objects and estimated the maximum output power. The acceleration signals measured from standard walking motion on treadmill Rome: A vertical excursion of a load during walking and climbing Kuo: A knee brace generator that produced electricity Troster: A button sized solar powered node Possibility of energy harvesting through ordinary exposure to sunlight and indoor light

9 Outline Introduction Related Work Understanding of wearable devices
Power Harvester Model Data Collection and analysis Experimental Setup Processing of Acceleration Signals Data Analysis in Frequency Domain Simulation and result Simulation Setup Power Estimation Procedure Optimization and Results Discussion Limitation and Future Work Conclusions

10 Understanding of Wearable Devices
Powering devices such as consumer electronics and self sustaining body sensor networks Alternative to batteries Monitoring human vital signs Main result of the paper: Whether the power garnered from daily human motion can practically power the low power components for wearable electronics

11 The required power for all electronics
Understanding of Wearable Devices The required power for all electronics

12 Outline Introduction Related Work Understanding of wearable devices
Power Harvester Model Data Collection and analysis Experimental Setup Processing of Acceleration Signals Data Analysis in Frequency Domain Simulation and result Simulation Setup Power Estimation Procedure Optimization and Results Discussion Limitation and Future Work Conclusions

13 Power Harvester Model Inertial Generator Model
Works by the body acceleration imparting forces on a proof mass Three Categories of Inertial Generators VDRG(Velocity Damped Resonant Generator) CDRG(Coulomb Damped Resonant Generator) CFPG(Coulomb Force Parametric Generator) (VDRG is used since the internal displacement travel of a generator exceeds 0.5 mm)

14 Power Harvester Model Vibration driven generators represented as a Damped Mass Spring System: m: proof mass K: spring constant D: damping coefficient y(t): displacement of the generator z(t): displacement between the proof mass and the generator t: time

15 Power Harvester Model Model and operating principle for the VDRG
In this Damped mass spring system, the electrical energy generated is represented as the energy dissipated in the mechanical damper

16 Power Harvester Model Important parameters during simulation analysis:
m: proof mass K: spring constant D: damping coefficient Zmax: internal travel limit (m and Zmax are limited by size and mass of the object that holds the generator)

17 Outline Introduction Related Work Understanding of wearable devices
Power Harvester Model Data Collection and analysis Experimental Setup Processing of Acceleration Signals Data Analysis in Frequency Domain Simulation and result Simulation Setup Power Estimation Procedure Optimization and Results Discussion Limitation and Future Work Conclusions

18 1-Experimental Setup Wearable Data Collection Unit
Two Logomatic Serial SD data loggers Sampling Rate of 80 Hz Record each input as a time series file Six 3 axis Accelerometer Accelerometer packaged in small container sealed against dust or sweat Contained in small waist pack Allow 24 hours of continuous operation

19 1-Experimental Setup

20 1-Experimental Setup 4 men, 4 women 3 days (2 weekdays, 1 weekend)
Participants can take it off when needed ( sleep, shower) Participants are asked to record their activates and time on diary sheet

21 2-Processing of Acceleration Signals
High pass filtered measure acceleration signals 0.05 Hz cutoff frequency Obtained displacement of the accelerometer through double integrating the acceleration dataset Feed the resulting displacement time series into the VDRG model

22 2-Processing of Acceleration Signals

23 3-Data Analysis Frequency Domain
Lower body experience much more acceleration than upper body-> more electrical energy converted from kinetic energy than upper body

24 3-Data Analysis Frequency Domain
Upper body especially the wrist contain energy at low frequencies -> Because has a higher degree of freedom when moving than the lower body

25 3-Data Analysis Frequency Domain
Largest peak in each spectrum occurs at approximately 1 or 2 Hz

26 3-Data Analysis Frequency Domain
The determine the dominant frequency: Top 20 frequency components ranked from highest to lowest from each spectrum

27 Outline Introduction Related Work Understanding of wearable devices
Power Harvester Model Data Collection and analysis Experimental Setup Processing of Acceleration Signals Data Analysis in Frequency Domain Simulation and result Simulation Setup Power Estimation Procedure Optimization and Results Discussion Limitation and Future Work Conclusions

28 1-Simulation Setup No useful digital object mountable on knee
2 g / 4.2 cm 36 g / 10 cm 100 g / 20 cm Proof mass m and internal travel length Zmax

29 2-Power Estimation Procedure
Acceleration data split into 10 sec fragments: Ed: the energy dissipated in the damper F=Dz damping force Z1, Z2: start and end position The equation can be expanded as follows The average power during time interval T=10 sec VDRG built with a single axes with one of the axes of accelerometers. The preferred orientation is chosen on max output power

30 2-Power Estimation Procedure
The following procedure was developed for using the measured acceleration dataset, in combination with the VDRG model to estimate available power

31 3-Optimization and Result
Search for optimal D which maximums P All other variables determined previously After D is chosen the generated electrical power can be estimated

32 3-Optimization and Result

33 3-Optimization and Result
Typical Efficiency for Mechanical to electrical conversion is %20 Energy Generated is storable The direction of the power harvester is continuously aligned with the axis that generates the maximum output Average Electrical Power Expected:

34 Outline Introduction Related Work Understanding of wearable devices
Power Harvester Model Data Collection and analysis Experimental Setup Processing of Acceleration Signals Data Analysis in Frequency Domain Simulation and result Simulation Setup Power Estimation Procedure Optimization and Results Discussion Limitation and Future Work Conclusions

35 Discussion The ratio of the electrical output power of the harvester to the required power for wearable electronics: a watch hanging on the neck a watch on the wrist a phone hanging on the neck a phone on the waist a phone on the arm a shoe on the ankle The X-index represents the subjects (8 subjects * 3 days = 24 days) The Y-index represents the wearable electronics

36 Discussion

37 Discussion Output power is insufficient to continuously run the higher demanding electronics (such as MP3 decoder chip): Can be used to charge a battery for intermittent operation Possibly charge a backup battery for when standard recharging options not available Low power electronics (such as the wristwatches) can be powered continuously

38 Discussion From the diary sheet of participants it is possible to find the generated power from certain activities

39 Phone scale harvester will generate 15 m W while running
Discussion Phone scale harvester will generate 15 m W while running -> GPS chip can be powered

40 Shoe harvester will generate 20 m W while running
Discussion Shoe harvester will generate 20 m W while running -> GPS chip can be powered

41 Discussion Continuous availability of more than 60 μ W->
Large number of activates taking place

42 Outline Introduction Related Work Understanding of wearable devices
Power Harvester Model Data Collection and analysis Experimental Setup Processing of Acceleration Signals Data Analysis in Frequency Domain Simulation and result Simulation Setup Power Estimation Procedure Optimization and Results Discussion Limitation and Future Work Conclusions

43 Limitation and Future Work
Possible to increase power output with heavier proof mass Balanced with increased strain from additional weight Use all three axis to generate power Harvester with three mass spring systems Generalize the K/D measurement across subjects Adaptive Tuning of VDRG

44 Outline Introduction Related Work Understanding of wearable devices
Power Harvester Model Data Collection and analysis Experimental Setup Processing of Acceleration Signals Data Analysis in Frequency Domain Simulation and result Simulation Setup Power Estimation Procedure Optimization and Results Discussion Limitation and Future Work Conclusions

45 Conclusion First 24 hour continuous study of inertial power harvester performance Analysis of the energy that can be garnered from 6 locations on the body Shown feasibility to continuously operate motion powered wireless health sensor Motion generated power can intermittently power devices such as MP3 players or cell phones

46 Thank you!


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