I guess it is important to take note of what the input is and how much to expect to work on. If it is a direct charge as opposed to a series of waves of charges, then the setup can be simpler. We wouldn't want to have a poor capacity to support what seems to be an overload of power to begin with.
There’s a further cool thing you can do with a spreadsheet that most SPICEs can’t. That’s to use the spreadsheet ‘solver’ functionality to adjust component values in the search for a better-fitting circuit – or even to find a set of component values for a circuit you can’t otherwise design.
In previous posts I’ve talked about transferring spreadsheet-based circuit design “directly” to the lovely LTspice simulator, and a reader of The Filter Wizard was keen to understand exactly what “directly” actually meant, and to get some practical information on how to do it.
Now, our customer doesn’t want to buy big, expensive, high quality capacitors to build an active filter with this response. So, having established the principle of optimizing in the analogue domain, let’s look at whether need to make any changes in order to use it to create a digital filter – which we’ll be able to implement on the Cypress PSoC 3