IEEE Transactions on Power Delivery
About: IEEE Transactions on Power Delivery is an academic journal. The journal publishes majorly in the area(s): Fault (power engineering) & Electric power system. It has an ISSN identifier of 0885-8977. Over the lifetime, 8662 publication(s) have been published receiving 365439 citation(s).
Topics: Fault (power engineering), Electric power system, Transformer, Electric power transmission, Harmonics
Papers published on a yearly basis
TL;DR: The paper describes a general methodology for the fitting of measured or calculated frequency domain responses with rational function approximations by replacing a set of starting poles with an improved set of poles via a scaling procedure.
Abstract: The paper describes a general methodology for the fitting of measured or calculated frequency domain responses with rational function approximations. This is achieved by replacing a set of starting poles with an improved set of poles via a scaling procedure. A previous paper (Gustavsen et al., 1997) described the application of the method to smooth functions using real starting poles. This paper extends the method to functions with a high number of resonance peaks by allowing complex starting poles. Fundamental properties of the method are discussed and details of its practical implementation are described. The method is demonstrated to be very suitable for fitting network equivalents and transformer responses. The computer code is in the public domain, available from the first author.
Abstract: The problem of capacitor placement on a radial distribution system is formulated and a solution algorithm is proposed. The location, type, and size of capacitors, voltage constraints, and load variations are considered. The objective of capacitor placement is peak power and energy loss reduction, taking into account the cost of the capacitors. The problem is formulated as a mixed integer programming problem. The power flows in the system are explicitly represented, and the voltage constraints are incorporated. A solution method has been implemented that decomposes the problem into a master problem and a slave problem. The master problem is used to determine the location of the capacitors. The slave problem is used by the master problem to determine the type and size of the capacitors placed on the system. In solving the slave problem, and efficient phase I-phase II algorithm is used. >
Abstract: Feeder reconfiguration is defined as altering the topological structures of distribution feeders by changing the open/closed states of the sectionalizing and tie switches. A scheme is presented that utilizes feeder reconfiguration as a planning and/or real-time control tool to restructure the primary feeder for loss reduction. The mathematical foundation of the scheme is given. The solution is illustrated on simple examples. >
Abstract: A capacitor sizing problem for capacitors placed on a radial distribution system is formulated as a nonlinear programming problem, and a solution algorithm is developed. The object is to find the optimal size of the capacitors so that the power losses will be minimized for a given load profile while considering the cost of the capacitors. The formulation also incorporates the AC power flow model for the system and the voltage constraints. The solution algorithm developed for the capacitor sizing problem is based on a Phase I-Phase II feasible directions approach. Novel power flow equations and a solution method, called DistFlow, for radial distribution systems are introduced. The method is computationally efficient and numerically robust, especially for distribution systems with large r/x ratio branches. DistFlow is used repeatedly as a subroutine in the optimization algorithm for the capacitor sizing problem. The test results for the algorithm indicate that the method is computationally efficient and has good convergence characteristics. >
Abstract: This paper investigates (i) preplanned switching events and (ii) fault events that lead to islanding of a distribution subsystem and formation of a micro-grid. The micro-grid includes two distributed generation (DG) units. One unit is a conventional rotating synchronous machine and the other is interfaced through a power electronic converter. The interface converter of the latter unit is equipped with independent real and reactive power control to minimize islanding transients and maintain both angle stability and voltage quality within the micro-grid. The studies are performed based on a digital computer simulation approach using the PSCAD/EMTDC software package. The studies show that an appropriate control strategy for the power electronically interfaced DG unit can ensure stability of the micro-grid and maintain voltage quality at designated buses, even during islanding transients. This paper concludes that presence of an electronically-interfaced DG unit makes the concept of micro-grid a technically viable option for further investigations.
Related Journals (5)
International Journal of Electrical Power & Energy Systems
7.9K papers, 202.5K citations
IEEE Transactions on Power Systems
10.5K papers, 726.3K citations
IEEE Power & Energy Magazine
7K papers, 200.2K citations
IEEE Transactions on Energy Conversion
3.9K papers, 206.7K citations
IEEE Transactions on Smart Grid
4K papers, 244.3K citations