Introduction: Automatic Street Light Using Ldr
Save electricity by this simple project.
It glows during night and switches off automatically as the sun rises.
I have tried a lot of circuits but i made one and this works perfectly.
It is a project depicting the proverb "TRY AND TRY TILL YOU SUCCEED".
Step 1: Components
• A LDR(Light Dependent Resistor)
• A NPN Transistor (Here I used BC547)
• 470R Resistor (R1)
• 470 k Resistor (R2)
• An LED (Desired Color)
• 9V Battery
• Wires for connection
Step 2: Principle of LDR and Transistor Used
The working principle of LDR is that it gives less resistance in high light intensity and high resistance in low light intensity (ie) it gives high resistance in dark or night and low resistance in day or light.
Here we use transistor as a two way switch. If the voltage through base is greater than 5V it send through the emitter. If the voltage through base is less than 5V the it sends through collector.
During night the LDR gives a high resistance as a result the voltage passing through the base will become less than 5V so the LED glows.
During day time LDR gives a low resistance as a result the voltage through base is greater than 5V which switches the current to the emitter. This turns LED off.
Step 3: Circuit and Connections
Place the transistor on the breadboard.
Connect the Emitter to the negative of the battery.
Base to one terminal of LDR
Connect the resistor(R2) to base and positive terminal of battery
Collector to the anode of LED(Small leg)
From cathode of LED(Long leg) to resistor (R1)
Another end of resistor (R1) to positive terminal of battery
Another terminal of LDR to negative terminal of battery
(The circuit and the reference for E B C of transistor have been attached)
Step 4: Large-Scale Idea
If this is done in large-scale the a lot of electricity can be saved. No need to search of other forms of electricity.
Let's first time spend money on useful ideas of the YOUNG SHINERS
LETS BE HAPPY WITH WHAT WE HAVE!!!!!!! :-) :-) :-)
We have a be nice policy.
Please be positive and constructive.
Sir is the circuit common base or common emitter or common collector