Switched reluctance motor
About: Switched reluctance motor is a research topic. Over the lifetime, 14120 publications have been published within this topic receiving 180116 citations. The topic is also known as: SRM & SR drive.
Papers published on a yearly basis
01 Jan 2015
TL;DR: In this paper, the authors present a simulation of a six-step Thyristor Inverter with three-level Inverters and three-phase Bridge Invergers. And they present a Neural Network in Identification and Control toolbox.
Abstract: (NOTE: Each chapter begins with an Introduction and concludes with a Summary and References.) Preface. List of Principal Symbols. 1. Power Semiconductor Devices. Diodes. Thyristors. Triacs. Gate Turn-Off Thyristors (GTOs). Bipolar Power or Junction Transistors (BPTs or BJTs). Power MOSFETs. Static Induction Transistors (SITs). Insulated Gate Bipolar Transistors (IGBTs). MOS-Controlled Thyristors (MCTs). Integrated Gate-Commutated Thyristors (IGCTs). Large Band-Gap Materials for Devices. Power Integrated Circuits (PICs). 2. AC Machines for Drives. Induction Machines. Synchronous Machines. Variable Reluctance Machine (VRM). 3. Diodes and Phase-Controlled Converters. Diode Rectifiers. Thyristor Converters. Converter Control. EMI and Line Power Quality Problems. 4. Cycloconverters. Phase-Controlled Cycloconverters. Matrix Converters. High-Frequency Cycloconverters. 5. Voltage-Fed Converters. Single-Phase Inverters. Three-Phase Bridge Inverters. Multi-Stepped Inverters. Pulse Width Modulation Techniques. Three-Level Inverters. Hard Switching Effects. Resonant Inverters. Soft-Switched Inverters. Dynamic and Regenerative Drive Braking. PWM Rectifiers. Static VAR Compensators and Active Harmonic Filters. Introduction to Simulation-MATLAB/SIMULINK. 6. Current-Fed Converters. General Operation of a Six-Step Thyristor Inverter. Load-Commutated Inverters. Force-Commutated Inverters. Harmonic Heating and Torque Pulsation. Multi-Stepped Inverters. Inverters with Self-Commutated Devices. Current-Fed vs Voltage-Fed Converters. 7. Induction Motor Slip-Power Recovery Drives. Doubly-Fed Machine Speed Control by Rotor Rheostat. Static Kramer Drive. Static Scherius Drive. 8. Control and Estimation of Induction Motor Drives. Induction Motor Control with Small Signal Model. Scalar Control. Vector or Field-Oriented Control. Sensorless Vector Control. Direct Torque and Flux Control (DTC). Adaptive Control. Self-Commissioning of Drive. 9. Control and Estimation of Synchronous Motor Drives. Sinusoidal SPM Machine Drives. Synchronous Reluctance Machine Drives. Sinusoidal IPM Machine Drives. Trapezoidal SPM Machine Drives. Wound-Field Synchronous Machine Drives. Sensorless Control. Switched Reluctance Motor (SRM) Drives. 10. Expert System Principles and Applications. Expert System Principles. Expert System Shell. Design Methodology. Applications. Glossary. 11. Fuzzy Logic Principles and Applications. Fuzzy Sets. Fuzzy System. Fuzzy Control. General Design Methodology. Applications. Fuzzy Logic Toolbox. Glossary. 12. Neural Network Principles and Applications. The Structure of a Neuron. Artificial Neural Network. Other Networks. Neural Network in Identification and Control. General Design Methodology. Applications. Neuro-Fuzzy Systems. Demo Program with Neural Network Toolbox. Glossary. Index.
01 Jan 1998
TL;DR: This paper presents a space-phasor model of A.C. machines based on artificial intelligence-based steady-state and transient analysis of electrical machines, estimators and investigates the role of magnetic saturation in the control of these machines.
Abstract: 1. Introduction 2. The space-phasor model of A.C. machines 3. Vector and direct torque control of synchronous machines 4. Vector and direct torque control of induction machines 5. Torque control of switched reluctance motors 6. Effects of magnetic saturation 7. Artificial intelligence-based steady-state and transient analysis of electrical machines, estimators 8. Self-commissioning Index
••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
01 Aug 1993
TL;DR: This paper presents a meta-modelling framework for computer-aided design of the power-electronic controller and some examples show how this approach can be applied to motor design.
Abstract: Introduction 1. Energy conversion principles 2. Motor design 3. Dynamic operation 4. Computer-aided design 5. The power-electronic controller 6. Control strategies 7. Losses and cooling 8. Applications 9. Example design 10. Tests and measurements References Index
••30 Apr 2007
TL;DR: In this article, the relative merits of induction, switched reluctance, and permanent-magnet (PM) brushless machines and drives for application in electric, hybrid, and fuel cell vehicles are reviewed.
Abstract: This paper reviews the relative merits of induction, switched reluctance, and permanent-magnet (PM) brushless machines and drives for application in electric, hybrid, and fuel cell vehicles, with particular emphasis on PM brushless machines. The basic operational characteristics and design requirements, viz. a high torque/power density, high efficiency over a wide operating range, and a high maximum speed capability, as well as the latest developments, are described. Permanent-magnet brushless dc and ac machines and drives are compared in terms of their constant torque and constant power capabilities, and various PM machine topologies and their performance are reviewed. Finally, methods for enhancing the PM excitation torque and reluctance torque components and, thereby, improving the torque and power capability, are described
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