Power systems analysis (2° ed )


Language: Anglais

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620 p. · Paperback
Keeping pace with the major changes in the structure and operation of the electric utility industry, this is the first text on power system analysis that explores the issues and shows how power system operation will be affected by the changes in the industry. It incorporates state-of-the-art, computer-based power system analysis and shows students how to apply each modern analysis tool in designing and improving an expansion of an existing power system.
1. Background.
Introduction. Electric Energy. Fossil-Fuel Plant. Nuclear
Power Plant. Hydroelectric Power Plant. Other Energy Sources. Transmission and Distribution
Systems. The Deregulated Electric Power Industry. 2. Basic Principles.
Introduction. Phasor Representation. Complex Power Supplied
to a One-Port. Conservation of Complex Power. Balanced Three-Phase. Per Phase Analysis.
Balanced Three-Phase Power. Summary. 3. Transmission-Line Parameters.
Introduction. Review of Magnetics. Flux Linkages of Infinite
Straight Wire. Flux Linkages, Many-Conductor Case. Conductor Bundling. Transposition. Impedance
of Three Phase lines Including Ground Return. Review of Electric Fields. Line Capacitance.
Determination of Line Parameters Using Tables. Typical Parameter Values. Summary. 4.
Transmission-Line Modeling.
Introduction. Derivation of Terminal V, I Relations. Waves
on Transmission Lines. Transmission Matrix. Lumped-Circuit Equivalent. Simplified Models. Complex
Power Transmission (Short Line). Complex Power Transmission (Radial Line). Complex Power
Transmission (Long or Medium Lines). Power-Handling Capability of Lines. Summary. 5. Transformer
Modeling and the Per Unit System.
Introduction. Single-Phase Transformer Model. Three-Phase
Transformer Connections. Per Phase Analysis. Normal Systems. Per Unit Normalization. Per Unit
Three-Phase Quantities. Change of Base. Per Unit Analysis of Normal System. Regulating
Transformers for Voltage and Phase Angle Control. Autotransformers. Transmission Line and
Transformers. Summary 6. Generator Modeling I (Machine Viewpoint).
Introduction. Classical Machine Description. Voltage Generation.
Open-Circuit Voltage. Armature Reaction. Terminal Voltage. Power Delivered by Generator.
Synchronizing Generator to an Infinite Bus. Synchronous Condensor. Role of Synchrnous Machine
Excitation in Controlling Reactive Power. Summary. 7. Generator Modeling II (Circuit Viewpoint).
Introduction. Energy Conversion. Application to Synchronous
Machine. The Park Transformation. Park s Voltage Equation. Park s Mechanical Equation. Circuit
Model. Instantaneous Power Output. Applications. Synchronous Operation. Steady-State Model.
Simplified Dynamic Model. Generator Connected to Infinite Bus (Linear Model). Summary 8.
Generator Voltage Control.
Introduction. Exciter System Block Diagram. Generator Models.
Stability of Excitation System. Voltage Regulation. Generator Connected to Infinite Bus. Summary. 9.
Network Matrices.
Introduction. Bus Admittance Matrix. Network Solution. Network
Reduction (Kron Reduction). YBUS Structure and Manipulation. Bus Impedance Matrix. Inverse
Elements to Determine Columns of ZBUS. Summary. 10. Power Flow Analysis.
Introduction. Power Flow Equations. The Power Flow Problem.
Solution by Gauss Iteration. More General Iteration Scheme. Newton-Raphson Iteration. Application
to Power Flow Equations. Decoupled Power Flow. Control Implications. Regulating Transformers in
Power Flow Analysis, Power Flow Solutions for Large Power Systems. Summary. 11. Automatic
Generation Control and the New Market Environment.
Introduction. Power Control System Modeling. Application
to Single Machine-Infinite Bus System. Simplified Analysis of Power Control System. Power Control,
Multigenerator Case. Special Case, Two Generating Units. Division of Power System Into Control
Areas. Formulation of the Economic Dispatch Problem. Classical Economic Dispatch (Line Losses
Neglected). Generator Limits Included. Line Losses Considered. Calculation of Penalty Factors.
Economic Issues and Mechanisms in the New Market Environment. Transmission Issues and Effects in
the New Market Environment. Summary. 12. Unbalanced System Operation.
Introduction. Symmetrical Components. Use of Symmetrical
Components for Fault Analysis. Sequence Network Connections for Different Types of Faults. More
General Fault Circuit Analysis. Power From Sequence
  • Describes the new market environment of the electric utility industry. Introduces students to the changes in the electric utility industry structure, and describes how the restructuring will impact important aspects of power system analysis.
  • Emphasizes computer application and design and reflects current industry practice. Prepares students for what they will encounter in the industry and teaches them techniques to solve problems efficiently.
  • A computer-based design problem dealing with the calculations of transmission line parametersis Introduced in Chapter 3 and continued in each successive chapter. Students can use available software or develop software using Mathlab. Provides students with the opportunity to apply the tools they encounter in each chapter.
  • A new ch