The diagram presented below shows a simple circuit of a bird chirping sound generator. All the parts are very common and the transformer is an ordinary type as found in small transistor radios at the output stage
The circuit is basically a feedback oscillator circuit that is configured around a small output transformer. The transistor forms the main active components here.
When mains power is applied to the circuit, the 4K7 resistor resists the voltage and drops it to lower levels suitable for operating the DC electronic circuit.
The diode rectified the low level AC to DC while the capacitor filters and smoothens the rectified DC.
Initially the voltage reaches the base of the transistor which instantly conducts and pulls the one half winding of the transformer to ground, forcing a strong induced current across the secondary winding.
However the moment this happens, the entire voltage is shorted to ground via the transformer winding and this eliminates any biasing voltage at the the base of the transistor and it fails to support the conduction.
The transistor releases the transformer activation which reverts a strong back emf to the secondary winding.
However the moment the transistor stops conducting, the voltage at it's base is restored and the cycle repeats again.
This repeated pulsation of the transformer induces a strong back emf oscillation at the secondary of the transformer, which is amplified over the connected loudspeaker.
The associated components, the 10 resistor and the 0.1 capacitor performs the feedback function for keeping the transistor active with a certain foxed frequency range.
The frequency of the circuit may be adjusted through the 4k7 pot and the 0.1uF capacitor so that any desired tone can be achieved at the output over the speaker.
The above adjustments helps to refine the tone of a particular bird to any form and helps to replicate the results as closely as possible.
- 4.7 k 5 watt = 1
- 10 k 1 watt = 1
- 1 k 1/4 watt = 1
- preset, trimpot 4.7 k = 1
- 1000 µF, 50 V = 1
- 470 µF, 25 V = 1
- Ceramic Disc 0.1 µF = 1
- Transistor 8050 = 1
- Audio Output Transformer = 1
- Push button = 1
220 V Bird sound Chirping Effect
The 220 V AC based "chirper" circuit sounds exactly like a bird. It offers a control which you can use to vary the tone of the fundamental sound output through lower frequencies to higher.
When the speaker (4 to 6 inch should be adequate) is installed within the exact same box along with the circuitry, it can decide the complete scale the device.
Essentially the circuit is actually a free-running multivibrator. Pot R4 adjusts the frequency from around 1000 hertz to 10,000 hertz.
The bird chirping effect is achieved by a low-frequency oscillator applying a neon bulb (M3).
This signal supplies base bias for transistor Q1. In case capacitor C1 is short circuited, the chirping effect is removed, and the circuit turns into a easy variable-frequency multivibrator.
Transistor Q3 works like the driver stage, and Q4 is rigged as the output transistor.
T1 can be any standard audio output transformer as shown below:
Another Simple Bird Sound Generator
Wide Range Bird Sound Simulator
The bird simulator circuit explained circuit is build with three relaxation oscillators and one decade counter. The oscillators are all configured like astable multivibrators.
The AMV1 to 3, are both configured around a a couple of CMOS logic inverters.
Oscillator AMV1 functions with a frequency which may be a small percentage of a hertz. This frequency is employed for providing the clock pulses to the counter IC2.
For so long as the counter remains activated, a logic 1 moves across the outputs Q0 to Q9 exactly in accordance with the rhythm with the clock pulses.
The AMV2 oscillator can be expected to imitate the vocal chord of a bird, since it generates an high-frequency note resembling a bird sound. The AMV3 oscillator becomes responsible for delivering a wide range of frequencies that modulates the AMV2 output.
This is implemented in such a way that the ultimate output simulates exactly a real bird sound, not like the one that you hear from electronic chimes.
The frequency created from the AMV3 oscillator is determined by the value of resistance connected between the capacitor C4 and resistor R4.
To be more precise, it is resistor which is switched between R8 and R11.
The switching of these resistors is implemented by CMOS switches ES1 ES4, governed by the many different combinations from the counter outputs.
This particular set up guarantees that the ultimate output is randomly created, and sounds like a real bird and not a monotonously reproducing noise.
The circuit includes a wide variety of rich bird sound customization options.
Remember that it is always possible to alter the resistors R8----R11 values, along with the counter circuit output combinations, with the connections to electronic switches ES1 ES4, in order to customize the bird sound to any desired effect.