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Table Of Contents

Power switching theory
1.1 POWER FLOW CONTROL BY SWITCHES
1.2 ATTRIBUTES OF AN IDEAL SWITCH
1.3 SOURCES OF INCIDENTAL DISSIPATION IN IMPERFECT SWITCHES
1.4 ESTIMATION OF SWITCHING DISSIPATION
1.4.1 Soft load - series resistance
1.4.2 Hard load - series resistance-inductance
1.5 MODIFICATION OF SWITCHING DISSIPATION - SWITCHING AIDS
1.5.1 Approximate calculations of switching loss reduction
1.5.1.1 Turn-on aid
1.5.1.2 Turn-off aid
1.5.2 Detailed calculation of switching loss reduction
1.6 ESTIMATION OF TOTAL INCIDENTAL DISSIPATION
1.8 WORKED EXAMPLES
1,9 REVIEW QUESTIONS AND PROBLEMS
Switching devices and control electrode requirements
2.1.1 Power handling capability (PH)
2.1.2 Principles of device fabrication
2.1.3 Safe operation area (SOA)
2.1.4 Ratings and data sheet interpretation
2.2 SEMICONDUCTOR SWITCHING DEVICES
2.2.1 Bipolar junction transistor (BJT)
2.2.1.1 Forward current transfer ratio
2.2.7.2 Switch-on and switch-off characteristics
2.2.1.4 Switching properties of bipolar devices
2.3 COMPOUND DEVICES
2.3.1 Cascade connected devices
2.3.1.1 Power Darlington transistor
2.3.1.2 Insulated gate bipolar transistor (IGBT)
2.3.2 Cumulative feedback connected devices (thyristors)
23.2.1 Basic thyristor theory
2.3.2.2 Triac (bidirectional SCR)
2.3.2.3 Gate turn-off thyristor (GTO)
3.2.1.2 Design of snubber circuits
3.2.1.3 Worked examples on snubber circuits
3.2.2 Ancillary environmental protection
3.2.2.1 Current surge protection
3.2.2.2 Time cut strategies
3.2.2.3 Electromagnetic interference (EMI)
3.3 ABUSE PROTECTION CIRCUITRY
3.3.1 Overcurrent protection
3.3.2 Overvoltage protection - crowbar
3.4 ISOLATION CIRCUITRY
3.4.1 Pulse isolation transformer
3.4.2 Opto-isolator
3.5 SYSTEM REALISATION STRATEGY
3.6 PROTOTYPE REALISATION
3.6.1 Principles
3.6.2 Example - single-phase voltage control circuit
3.7 DEVICE FAILURE - MECHANISMS AND SYMPTOMS
3.8 REVIEW QUESTIONS AND PROBLEMS
Adjustable speed drives
4.1 BASIC ELEMENTS OF A DRIVE
4.2 LOAD TORQUE-SPEED CHARACTERISTICS
4.3 STABILITY OF DRIVE OPERATIONS
4.3.1 Steady-state stability
4.3.2 Transient stability
4.4.1 Rating and capital cost
4.4.2 Speed range
4.4.3 Efficiency
4.4.4 Speed regulation
4.4.5 Controllability
4.4.6 Braking requirements
4.4.7 Reliability
4.4.8 Power-to-weight ratio
4.4.9 Power factor
4.4.10 Load factor and duty cycle
4.4.11 Availability of supply
4.4.12 Effect of supply variation
4.4.13 Loading of the supply
4.4.14 Environment
4.4.15 Running costs
4.5 TYPES OF ELECRIC MOTOR USED IN DRIVES
4.5.1 D.c. motors
4.5.2 Synchronous motors
4.5.2.1 Wound-field synchronous motors
4.5.2.2 Permanent magnet synchronous motors
4.5.2.3 Synchronous reluctance motors
4.5.2.5 Stepping (stepper) motors
4.5.2.6 Switched reluctance motors
4.5.3 Induction motors
4.7 A.C. MOTOR DRIVES OR D.C. MOTOR DRIVES?
4.8.1 Trends in motor technology and motor control
4.8.2 Trends in power switches and power converters
4.9 PROBLEMS
D.c. motor control using a d.c chopper
5.1 BASIC EQUATIONS OF MOTOR OPERATION
5.2 D.C. CHOPPER DRIVES
5.2.1 Basic (class A) chopper circuit
5.3 WORKED EXAMPLES
5.4 PROBLEMS
Controlled bridge rectifiers with d.c motor load
6.1 THE PRINCIPLES OF RECTIFICATION
6.2.1 Single-phase semi-converter
6.2.2 Single-phase full converter
6.2.2.1 Continuous conduction
6.2.2.2 Discontinuous conduction
6.2.2.3 Critical value of load inductance
6.2.2.4 Power and power factor
6.2.3 Worked examples
6.3.1 Three-phase semi-converter
6.3.2 Three-phase full converter
6.3.2.1 Continuous conduction
6.3.2.2 Critical value of load inductance
6.3.2.3 Discontinuous conduction
6.3.2.4 Power and power factor
6.3.2.5 Addition of freewheel diode
6.3.3 Three-phase double converter
6.3.4 Worked examples
6.4 PROBLEMS
7.1.1 Resistive load and ideal supply
7.1.1.1 Load-side quantities
7.1.1.3 Operating power factor
7.1.1.4 Shunt capacitor compensation
7.7.7.5 Worked examples
7.1.2 Highly inductive load and ideal supply
7.1.2.1 Load-side quantities
7.1.2.2 Supply-side quantities
7.1.2.3 Shunt capacitor compensation
7.1.2.4 Worked examples
7.2 THREE-PHASE CONTROLLED BRIDGE RECTIFIER-INVERTER
7.2.1 Theory of operation
7.2.2 Worked examples
7.3 PROBLEMS
Single-phase voltage controllers
8.1 RESISTIVE LOAD WITH SYMMETRICAL PHASE-ANGLE TRIGGERING
8.1.1 Harmonic properties
8.1.2 R.m.s. voltage and current
8.1.3 Power and power factor
8.1.3.1 Average power
8.1.3.2 Power factor
8.1.4 Worked examples
8.2 SERIES R-L LOAD WITH SYMMETRICAL PHASE-ANGLE TRIGGERING
8.2.1 Analysis of the instantaneous current variation
8.2.2 Harmonic properties of the current
8.2.3 R.m.s. current
8.2.4 Properties of the load voltage
8.2.5 Power and power factor
8.2.6 Worked examples
8.3 RESISTIVE LOAD WITH INTEGRAL- CYCLE TRIGGERING
8.3.1 Harmonic and subharmonic properties
8.3.2 R.m.s. voltage and currrent
8.3.3 Power and power factor
8.3.4.1 Lighting control
8.3.4.2 Motor speed control
8.3.4.3 Heating loads
8.3.4.4 Electromagnetic interference
8.3.4.5 Supply voltage dip
8.3.5 Worked examples
8.4 PROBLEMS
Induction motor slip-energy recovery
10.1.1 Theory of operation
10.1.2 Worked example
10.2 INDUCTION MOTOR SLIP-ENERGY RECOVERY (SER) SYSTEM
10.2.1 Torque-speed relationship
10.2.2 Current relationships
10.2.3 Power, power factor and efficiency
10.2.5 Filter inductor
10.2.6 Worked examples
10.3 PROBLEMS
11.1.1 Theory of operation
11.1.2 Worked examples
11.2.1 Stepped-wave inverter voltage waveforms
11.2.1.1 Two simultaneously conducting switches
11.2.1.2 Three simultaneously conducting switches
11.2.2 Measurement of harmonic distortion
11.2.3 Harmonic properties of the six-step voltage wave
11.2.5 Six-step voltage inverter with series R—L load
11.2.5.1 Star-connected load
11.2.5.2 Delta-connected load
11.2.6 Worked examples
11.3.1 Motor currents
11.3.2 Motor losses and efficiency
11.3.3 Motor torque
11.3.4 Worked examples
11.4 PROBLEMS
12.1 PROPERTIES OF PULSE-WIDTH MODULATED WAVEFORMS
12.1.1 Single-pulse modulation
12.1.2 Multiple-pulse modulation
12.1.3 Sinusoidal modulation
12.1.6 Worked examples
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Power Electronics and Motor Control, 2 Edition - W. Shepherd, L. N. Hulley

Power Electronics and Motor Control, 2 Edition - W. Shepherd, L. N. Hulley

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Published by: SerTalman on Oct 30, 2013
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07/14/2014

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