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A Presentation

on

A Novel Approach in Modeling and Analysis of Vector


Controlled Symmetrical Two-Phase Induction Machine for
Smart Grid Applications

By
Raghvendraprasad Deshpande
(Full Time Research Scholar)

Name of the Research Supervisor

Research Center

Dr. M. S. Raviprakasha, Professor of


E&E Engg, Vice principal & Dean(AA))
Malnad College of Engineering, Hassan.

VTU Research Center, Department of


Electrical & Electronics Engg,
Malnad College of Engineering, Hassan.

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Overview
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Preamble
Smart Grid
Literature Review
Objectives of the proposed work
Mathematical Model of TPIM
Equations for Vector control
Control Diagram for IRFOC Scheme
Response of IRFOC 2-phase Induction Motor
Simulation Results
Conclusions
Scope for Future Work
References

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Preamble
3

The complexity of the electric power systems continues to grow with


increasing the electricity demand.

The existing grid is evolving to a new grid paradigm-smart grid, an


enhancement of the 20th century.

A smart grid delivers electricity from suppliers to


consumers using digital technology with two-way
communications to control appliances.

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Smart Grid
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The smart grid will:


Reduce blackouts
Promote renewable energy usage.
Give consumers more control over their energy diet.

The integration of distributed renewable energy resources (wind, solar, hydro,


biomass etc.).

Induction machines(Cage type), are by far most commonly used.


Simple in construction, Rugged, Reliable, Economical., Available in a wide
power range(FHP To multi megawatt applications).

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Literature Review
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F. Blaabjerg et.al Two phase induction motor drives

C. Mdemli et.al, Optimization of single phase induction motorsPart I:


Maximum energy efficiency control

C. Mdemli et.al, Optimization of Single-Phase Induction MotorsPart II:


Magnetic and Torque Performance Under Optimal Control

M. F. Rahman et.al, A current-forced reversible rectifier fed single-phase


variable speed induction motor drive

M. B. R. Correa et.al ,Field oriented control of a single-phase induction


motor drive
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Literature Review
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M. B. R. Correa et.al, Rotor-flux-oriented control of a single-phase induction


motor drives

M. B. R. Correa et.al Vector control strategies for single-induction motor drive


system

S. V. Zadeh and S. Harooni, Decoupling vector control of single phase


induction motor drives

D. Wang, Hybrid fuzzy vector control for single phase induction motor

A. Nied et.al, Single-phase induction motor indirect field oriented control


under nominal load
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Objective
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Develop a Simulink model for vector control symmetrical TPIM and obtain fast
convergence of speed response and precise torque response under varying load
conditions.

Compare and analyze the response of symmetrical TPIM with and without
vector control scheme.

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Mathematical Model of TPIM


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Fig. 1: D-Q axes of TPIM and Krons primitive machine.

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Mathematical Model of TPIM


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Fig. 2: Transformation of TPIM co-ordinates into rotating reference frame.

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Equations for Vector Control


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Equation for torque component in a TPIM

Te=(p/2)* (Lm2/Lr)*( iqse idse)

Torque expression for DC motor

Te=K ia if

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Control Diagram for IRFOC Scheme


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Fig. 3: Control block diagram of IRFOC scheme.


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Response of IRFOC 2-phase Induction Machine


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Response for the variation of torque component


Te=(p/2)* (Lm2/Lr)*( iqse idse)

Generally, in a vector controlled drive ;idse =dre=r is kept constant.

Response for the variation of flux component.


dre=[( Lm/1+ r p)] ids e

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Response of IRFOC 2-phase Induction Machine


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Response for the variation of torque component.

Fig. 4: Torque response for the variation of torque component.


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Response of IRFOC 2-phase Induction Motor


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Response for the variation of flux component

Fig. 5: Torque response for the variation of torque component.


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Simulation Results
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Fig. 6:Structure of Indirect Rotor Field Oriented Control Scheme.


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Simulation Results
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Fig. 7:Complete implementation of IRFOC TPIM.


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Simulation Results
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Fig. 8:Speed response for change in reference speed value from 100 to 150 rad/sec.

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Simulation Results
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Fig. 9:Torque response for change in reference speed value from 100 to 150 rad/sec.
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Simulation Results
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Fig. 10:Speed response for change in reference speed value from 100 to -80 rad/sec.

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Simulation Results
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Fig. 11:Torque response for change in reference speed value from 100 to -80 rad/sec.
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Conclusions
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Vector control strategy is realized using Simulink and power


System blocks

The IRFOC strategy provides fast torque response and


better speed accuracy

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Scope for future work


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The performance of IRFOC TPIM can be improved by Fuzzy,


Neural and Neuro-Fuzzy based vector control techniques.

TMS320F2833x microcontrollers enable realization of far


more precise digital vector control algorithms like Field
Orientated Control (FOC) is possible

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REFERENCES
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[1].F. Blaabjerg, F.Lungeanu, K. Skaug, and M. Tonnes, Two phase


induction motor drives, IEEE Ind. Appl. Mag., vol. 10, no. 4, pp. 24
32,Jul./Aug. 2004.
[2]. C. Mdemlis, I. Kioskeridis, and T. Thodoulidis, Optimization of single
phase induction motorsPart I: Maximum energy efficiency control,
IEEE Trans. Energy Conversion, vol. 20, no.1, pp.187195, March 2005.
[3].C. Mdemlis, I. Kioskeridis, and T. Thodoulidis, Optimization of SinglePhase Induction MotorsPart II: Magnetic and Torque Performance
Under Optimal Control, IEEE Trans. Energy Conversion, vol. 20, no. 1,
pp. 196203, Mar. 2005
[4].M. F. Rahman and L. Zhong, A current-forced reversible rectifier fed
single-phase variable speed induction motor drive, in Proc. 27th
Annu.IEEE Power Electron. Spec. Conf., pp.114119, Jun.1996 .
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