Convert 60hz 120Vrms to 24khz 120Vrms

I would like to create an interface that increases the frequency out of the wall, 60 hz, to 24khz. I have chosen 24khz as the operating frequency of an induction heater I am planning on building and I would like some advice as to how I should go about doing that. Here is a block diagram of what I am attempting to construct.

I want the power ratio to remain as near to unity as possible through each block so I must also take into account the impedance and heat loss through each step as I design them. If anyone can assist me on how I should design the frequency multiplier circuit, I would be very grateful.

• I want to create an induction heater with an operating frequency of 24khz. I do not have the money for a robust. Function generator for this purpose, so I have decided to build the necessary power supply myself. I want to use the line freq and create a multiplier that will produce a steady 24khz signal. From there, I would use a transformer to step down the voltage to 50v with increased amperage to feed into my tank circuit. Ill also have to consider matching the impedances at each step to the work coil. For now, I would like 2 design the first step, the operating frequency of 24khz from line Nov 22 '15 at 21:49

There is no handy frequency multiplier block like you show in your diagram.

Probably the best way to do this is to convert the incoming AC power to DC, then chop that up to drive the work coil. If the work coil is fully insulated, then it doesn't need to be isolated, which saves having to use a transformer and the associated cost, size, and efficiency loss. If you do need isolation, then have the chopper drive the transformer.

One wrinkle you shouldn't ignore at the power levels you are probably intending is the power factor this unit presents to the AC line. The AC to DC conversion should include power factor correction. This is required in some jurisdictions above a certain power level. In the US, it's not so much a requirement as that large customers get billed more for low power factors. In the EU, there are outright regulations for minimum power factor depending on power draw.

Any competent power supply you get at such power levels will do power factor correction anyway. That industry is highly competitive, and you won't be able to beat buying a off the shelf supply unless you have very unusual requirements or your volumes are very high. There is a lot of engineering that goes into a good AC to DC power supply, and it's somewhat of a specialty of its own. It often doesn't make sense to design your own power supply.