About: Flux linkage is a research topic. Over the lifetime, 3952 publications have been published within this topic receiving 41859 citations. The topic is also known as: flux linkage.
Papers published on a yearly basis
••28 Jun 2001
TL;DR: In this article, the authors present an analytical method for the computation of machine characteristics, such as Inductance and Rotor Position vs. Excitation Current Comparison of Measured, Analytic and Finite Element Results.
Abstract: PRINCIPLE OF OPERATION OF THE SWITCH RELUCTANCE MOTOR (SRM) Introduction Background Elementary Operation of the Switch Reluctance Motor Principle of Operation of the Switched Reluctance Motor Derivation of the Relationship Between Inductance and Rotor Position Equivalent Circuit SRM Configurations Linear Switched Reluctance Machines References DERIVATION OF SRM CHARACTERISTICS Introduction Data for Performance Computation Analytic Method for the Computation of Machine Characteristics Computation of Unaligned Inductance Computation of Aligned Inductance Computation of Inductance vs. Rotor Position vs. Excitation Current Comparison of Measured, Analytic and Finite Element Results References DESIGN OF SRM Introduction Derivation of Output Equation Selection of Dimensions Design Verification Operational Limit Selection of Number of Phases Selection of Poles Ratio of Pole-Arc to Pole-Pitch Selection of Pole Base Selection of Pole-Arcs Measurement of Inductance Calculation of Torque Design of Linear Switched Reluctance Machine (LSRM) References CHAPTER 4: CONVERTERS FOR SRM DRIVES Converter Configurations Asymmetric Bridge Converter Asymmetric Converter Variation Single Switch per Phase Converters m Switches and 2m Diodes m Switches and 2m Diodes with Independent Phase Current Control (m+1) Switch and Diode Configurations One Common Switch Configuration Minimum Switch Topology With Variable DC Link Variable DC Link Voltage with Buck Boost Converter Topology 1.5m Switches and Diodes Configuration Comparison of Some Power Converters Two Stage Power Converter Resonant Converter Circuits for Switched Reluctance Motor Drives References CONTROL OF SRM DRIVE Introduction Control Principle Closed Loop Speed Controlled SRM Drive Design of Current Controllers Flux Linkage Controller Torque Control Design of the Speed Controller References MODELING AND SIMULATION OF SRM DRIVE SYSTEM Introduction Modeling Simulation References ACOUSTIC NOISE AND ITS CONTROL IN SRM Introduction Sources of Acoustic Noise in Electrical Machines Noise Sources Noise Mitigation Qualitative Design Measures to Reduce Noise Measurement of Acoustic Noise and Vibrations Future Directions Appendix-1: Derivation of First Mode Frequency of SRM References SENSORLESS OPERATION OF SRM DRIVES Introduction Current Sensing Rotor Position Measurement Methods Rotor Position Estimation References APPLICATION CONSIDERATIONS AND APPLICATIONS Introduction Review of SRM Drive Features for Application Consideration Applications Emerging applications References
TL;DR: In this paper, direct torque control (DTC) for permanent magnet synchronous motor (PMSM) drives has been investigated, and it is proved that the increase of electromagnetic torque in a permanent magnet motor is proportional to the angle between the stator and rotor flux linkages, and therefore the fast torque response can be obtained by adjusting the rotating speed of the stators flux linkage as fast as possible.
Abstract: This paper describes an investigation of direct torque control (DTC) for permanent magnet synchronous motor (PMSM) drives. It is mathematically proven that the increase of electromagnetic torque in a permanent magnet motor is proportional to the increase of the angle between the stator and rotor flux linkages, and, therefore, the fast torque response can be obtained by adjusting the rotating speed of the stator flux linkage as fast as possible. It is also shown that the zero voltage vectors should not be used, and stator flux linkage should be kept moving with respect to the rotor flux linkage all the time. The implementation of DTC in the permanent magnet motor is discussed, and it is found that for DTC using available digital signal processors (DSPs), it is advantageous to have a motor with a high ratio of the rated stator flux linkage to stator voltage. The simulation results verify the proposed control and also show that the torque response under DTC is much faster than the one under current control.
TL;DR: The state of the art in sensorless techniques for estimating rotor position from measurements of voltage and current is reviewed, which are broadly classified into three types: motional electromotive force, inductance, and flux linkage.
Abstract: The operation of a brushless permanent-magnet machine requires rotor-position information, which is used to control the frequency and phase angle of the machine's winding currents. Sensorless techniques for estimating rotor position from measurements of voltage and current have been the subject of intensive research. This paper reviews the state of the art in these sensorless techniques, which are broadly classified into three types: motional electromotive force, inductance, and flux linkage.
••07 Oct 1990
TL;DR: A simple control for a permanent motor drive is described which provides a wide speed range without the use of a shaft sensor and closed loop speed control has been shown to be effective down to a frequency of less than 1 Hz, thus providing a wide range of speed control.
Abstract: A simple control for a permanent motor drive is described which provides a wide speed range without the use of a shaft sensor. Two line-to-line voltages and two stator currents are sensed and processed in analog form to produce the stator flux linkage space vector. The angle of this vector is then used in a microcontroller to produce the appropriate stator current command signals for the hysteresis current controller of the inverter so that near unity power factor can be achieved over a wide range of torque and speed. A speed signal is derived from the rate of change of angle of the flux linkage. A drift compensation program is proposed to avoid calculation errors in the determination of angle position and speed. The control system has been implemented on a 5 kW motor using Nd-Fe-B magnets. The closed loop speed control has been shown to be effective down to a frequency of less than 1 Hz, thus providing a wide range of speed control. An open loop starting program is used to accelerate the motor up to this limit frequency with minimum speed oscillation. >
TL;DR: The research results indicate that the IPMSM with V-shape PMs is more satisfying with comprehensive consideration, and the back-electromotive force (EMF), flux leakage coefficient, average torque, torque ripple, cogging torque, power per unit volume, power factor, and flux-weakening ability are investigated.
Abstract: As a kind of traction device, interior permanent-magnet synchronous machines (IPMSMs) are widely used in modern electric vehicles. This paper performs a design and comparative study of IPMSMs with different rotor topologies (spoke-type PMs, tangential-type PMs, U-shape PMs, and V-shape PMs). The research results indicate that the IPMSM with V-shape PMs is more satisfying with comprehensive consideration. Furthermore, the IPMSM with V-shape PMs is investigated in detail. The influences of geometrical parameters (magnetic bridge and angle between the two V-shape PMs under each pole, etc.) on the performances of V-shape motor are evaluated based on finite-element method (FEM). For accurate research, the effects of saturation, cross-magnetization, and the change in PM flux linkage on d - and q -axis inductances are considered. The back-electromotive force (EMF), flux leakage coefficient, average torque, torque ripple, cogging torque, power per unit volume, power factor, and flux-weakening ability are investigated, respectively. The experimental results verify the validity and accuracy of the process presented in this paper.
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