John Wiley & Sons Electrical Power System Essentials Cover The electrical power supply is about to change; future generation will increasingly take place in an.. Product #: 978-1-118-80347-9 Regular price: $65.33 $65.33 In Stock

Electrical Power System Essentials

Schavemaker, Pieter / van der Sluis, Lou

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2. Edition July 2017
420 Pages, Hardcover
Wiley & Sons Ltd

ISBN: 978-1-118-80347-9
John Wiley & Sons

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The electrical power supply is about to change; future generation will increasingly take place in and near local neighborhoods with diminishing reliance on distant power plants. The existing grid is not adapted for this purpose as it is largely a remnant from the 20th century. Can the grid be transformed into an intelligent and flexible grid that is future proof?

This revised edition of Electrical Power System Essentials contains not only an accessible, broad and up-to-date overview of alternating current (AC) power systems, but also end-of-chapter exercises in every chapter, aiding readers in their understanding of the material introduced.

With an original approach the book covers the generation of electric energy from thermal power plants as from renewable energy sources and treats the incorporation of power electronic devices and FACTS. Throughout there are examples and case studies that back up the theory or techniques presented.

The authors set out information on mathematical modelling and equations in appendices rather than integrated in the main text. This unique approach distinguishes it from other text books on Electrical Power Systems and makes the resource highly accessible for undergraduate students and readers without a technical background directly related to power engineering.

After laying out the basics for a steady-state analysis of the three-phase power system, the book examines:
* generation, transmission, distribution, and utilization of electric energy
* wind energy, solar energy and hydro power
* power system protection and circuit breakers
* power system control and operation
* the organization of electricity markets and the changes currently taking place
* system blackouts
* future developments in power systems, HVDC connections and smart grids

The book is supplemented by a companion website from which teaching materials can be downloaded.

Preface xi

List of Abbreviations xvii

List of Symbols xix

1 Introduction to Power System Analysis 1

1.1 Introduction 1

1.2 Scope of the Material 2

1.3 General Characteristics of Power Systems 5

1.3.1 AC versus DC Systems 5

Shape of the alternating voltage 6

Sinusoidal alternating voltage 7

1.3.2 50 and 60 Hz Frequency 9

1.3.3 Balanced Three-Phase Systems 10

Power considerations 12

Rotating magnetic field 14

1.3.4 Voltage Levels 17

Line-to-line and line-to-neutral voltages 19

1.4 Phasors 20

1.4.1 Network Elements in the Phasor Domain 22

1.4.2 Calculations in the Phasor Domain 24

1.5 Equivalent Line-to-neutral Diagrams 28

1.6 Power in Single-phase Circuits 30

1.6.1 Active and Reactive Power 31

1.6.2 Complex Power 34

1.6.3 Power Factor 38

1.7 Power in Three-phase Circuits 40

1.8 Per-unit Normalization 41

1.9 Power System Structure 45

Problems 47

References 49

2 The Generation of Electric Energy 51

2.1 Introduction 51

2.2 Thermal Power Plants 53

2.2.1 The Principles of Thermodynamics 53

2.3 Nuclear Power Plants 58

2.3.1 Nuclear Fission 59

2.3.2 Nuclear Fusion 62

2.4 Renewable Energy 63

2.4.1 Wind Energy and Wind Turbine Concepts 63

2.4.2 Hydropower and Pumped Storage 67

2.4.3 Solar Power 69

2.4.4 Geothermal Power 71

2.5 The Synchronous Machine 74

Problems 82

References 84

3 The Transmission of Electric Energy 85

3.1 Introduction 85

3.2 Transmission and Distribution Network 86

3.3 Network Structures 89

3.4 Substations 91

3.5 Substation Concepts 93

3.5.1 Single Bus System 94

3.5.2 Double Bus System 95

3.5.3 Polygon Bus System 96

3.5.4 One-and-a-Half Circuit Breaker Concept 96

3.6 Protection of Transmission and Distribution Networks 97

3.6.1 Protective Relay Operating Principles 99

3.6.2 Fuses 104

3.6.3 Circuit Breakers 106

3.6.4 The Switching Arc 107

3.6.5 Oil Circuit Breakers 109

3.6.6 Air-Blast Circuit Breakers 109

3.6.7 SF6 Circuit Breakers 110

3.6.8 Vacuum Circuit Breakers 112

3.7 Surge Arresters 113

3.8 Transformers 115

3.8.1 Phase Shifts in Three-Phase Transformers 119

3.8.2 The Magnetizing Current 123

3.8.3 Transformer Inrush Current 126

3.8.4 Open Circuit and Short Circuit Tests 127

3.9 Power Carriers 129

3.9.1 Overhead Transmission Lines 131

Insulators 131

Bundled conductors 134

Galloping lines 138

Ground wires or shield wires 141

Transposition 144

3.9.2 Underground Cables 145

Plastic insulation 147

Paper-oil insulation 148

3.9.3 Gas-Insulated Transmission Lines 151

3.10 High-Voltage Direct Current Transmission 152

From AC to DC 156

Problems 160

References 161

4 The Utilization of Electric Energy 163

4.1 Introduction 163

4.2 Types of Load 164

4.2.1 Mechanical Energy 165

Synchronous motors 166

Induction motors 168

4.2.2 Light 171

4.2.3 Heat 173

4.2.4 DC Electrical Energy 173

4.2.5 Chemical Energy 175

4.3 Classification of Grid Users 177

4.3.1 Residential Loads 177

4.3.2 Commercial and Industrial Loads 179

4.3.3 Electric Railways 180

Problems 182

Reference 184

5 Power System Control 185

5.1 Introduction 185

5.2 Basics of Power System Control 187

5.3 Active Power and Frequency Control 190

5.3.1 Primary Control 190

5.3.2 Secondary Control or Load Frequency Control (LFC) 196

5.4 Voltage Control and Reactive Power 198

5.4.1 Generator Control (AVR) 199

5.4.2 Tap-Changing Transformers 201

5.4.3 Reactive Power Injection 203

Static shunt capacitors and reactors 203

Synchronous compensators 204

Static var compensator (SVC) 204

Static synchronous compensator (STATCOM) 206

5.5 Control of Transported Power 207

5.5.1 Controlling Active Power Flows 207

The phase shifter 208

5.5.2 Controlling Reactive Power Flows 210

Static series capacitors 211

Thyristor-controlled series capacitor (TCSC) 211

Static synchronous series compensator (SSSC) 212

5.5.3 Unified Power Flow Controller (UPFC) 214

5.6 Flexible AC Transmission Systems (FACTS) 215

Problems 215

References 218

6 Energy Management Systems 219

6.1 Introduction 219

6.2 Load Flow or Power Flow Computation 220

6.2.1 Load Flow Equations 220

6.2.2 General Scheme of the Newton-Raphson Load Flow 230

6.2.3 Decoupled Load Flow 234

6.2.4 DC Load Flow 238

Active power equations 239

Reactive power equations 240

6.3 Optimal Power Flow 241

6.4 State Estimator 242

6.4.1 General Scheme of the State Estimator 245

6.4.2 Bad Data Analysis 247

6.4.3 Statistical Analysis of the State Estimator 254

Properties of the estimates 254

Bad data detection 255

Bad data identification 256

Problems 257

References 260

7 Electricity Markets 261

7.1 Introduction 261

7.2 Electricity Market Structure 262

7.2.1 Transmission and Distribution 262

7.2.2 Market Architecture 263

7.3 Market Clearing 265

7.4 Social Welfare 267

7.5 Market Coupling 269

7.6 Allocation Mechanism and Zonal/Nodal Markets 274

References 277

8 Future Power Systems 279

8.1 Introduction 279

8.2 Renewable Energy 280

8.3 Decentralized or Distributed Generation 281

8.4 Power-Electronic Interfaces 285

8.5 Energy Storage 286

8.6 Blackouts and Chaotic Phenomena 287

8.6.1 Nonlinear Phenomena and Chaos 287

8.6.2 Blackouts 290

References 298

A Maxwell's Laws 299

A.1 Introduction 299

A.2 Power Series Approach to Time-Varying Fields 300

A.3 Quasi-static Field of a Parallel-plate Capacitor 302

A.3.1 Quasi-static Solution 303

A.3.2 Validity of the Quasi-static Approach 305

A.4 Quasi-static Field of a Single-turn Inductor 307

A.4.1 Quasi-static Solution 308

A.4.2 Validity of the Quasi-static Approach 310

A.5 Quasi-static Field of a Resistor 312

A.5.1 Quasi-static Solution 312

A.6 Circuit Modeling 315

Reference 316

B Power Transformer Model 317

B.1 Introduction 317

B.2 The Ideal Transformer 317

B.3 Magnetically Coupled Coils 320

B.3.1 Equivalence with the Ideal Transformer 323

B.4 The Nonideal Transformer 324

B.5 Three-Phase Transformer 327

C Synchronous Machine Model 329

C.1 Introduction 329

C.2 The Primitive Synchronous Machine 329

C.3 The Single-Phase Synchronous Machine 335

C.4 The Three-Phase Synchronous Machine 341

C.5 Synchronous Generator in the Power System 345

D Induction Machine Model 349

D.1 Introduction 349

D.2 The Basic Principle of the Induction Machine 350

D.2.1 A Single Rotor Winding 351

D.2.2 Two Rotor Windings 354

D.2.3 Rotating Rotor 354

D.3 The Magnetic Field in the Air Gap 356

D.3.1 Contribution of the Rotor Currents to the Air-Gap Field 356

D.3.2 The Flux Linkage with the Stator Windings 359

D.4 A Simple Circuit Model for the Induction Machine 360

D.4.1 The Stator Voltage Equation 360

D.4.2 The Induction Machine as Two Magnetically Coupled Coils 361

D.4.3 A Practical Model of the Induction Machine 362

D.5 Induction Motor in the Power System 363

E The Representation of Lines and Cables 365

E.1 Introduction 365

E.2 The Long Transmission Line 365

E.3 The Medium-Length Transmission Line 370

E.4 The Short Transmission Line 371

E.5 Comparison of the Three Line Models 371

E.6 The Underground Cable 374

Solutions 375

Further Reading 391

Index 393
Pieter Schavemaker, Principal Consultant, the Netherlands (nl.linkedin.com/in/pieterschavemaker)

Lou van der Sluis, Professor emeritus Electrical Power Systems, Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands

P. Schavemaker, Delft University Of Technology; L. van der Sluis, Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands