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Govt. College of Technology
Project Training Report
132kv Grid Station Bosan Road Multan.

B-Tech (Pass) Electrical

Industrial Training Program
Session 2007-2009

Affiliated With

Training Supervisor
Incharge B-Tech (Pass) Electrical

Muhammad Tariq Khurshid Sb.
Mr. Amir Gafoor Sb.
Head of Department
132kv Grid Station MEPCO B-
Tech (Pass) Electrical
Bosan Road Multan.
G.C.T. Burewala.

Industrial Training Officer

Trainee Student

Mr. Ghulam Abbas Sb
Muhammad Shoaib Saleem
B-Tech (Pass) Electrical
B-Tech (Pass) Electrical
G.C.T. Burewala.
University Roll# 31

The present day electrical power system is a.c. i.e. electric

power is generated, transmitted and distributed in the form of

Alternating current. The electric power is produce at the power station,

which are located at favorable places, generally quite away from the

consumers. It is delivered to the consumer through a large network of

transmission and distribution. At many place in the line of power

system, it may be desirable and necessary to change some

characteristic ( e.g. Voltage, ac to de, frequency p.f. etc.) of electric

supply. This is accomplished by suitable apparatus called sub-station

for example, generation voltage (11kv or 6.6kv) at the power station is

stepped up to high voltage (Say 220kv to 132kv) for transmission of

electric power. Similarly near the consumer’s localities, the voltage may

have to be stepped down to utilization level. This job is again

accomplished by suitable apparatus called sub-station.

Definition of sub-station :-

“The assembly of apparatus used to change some

characteristics (e.g. Voltage al to de freq. p.f. etc) of electric supply is

called sub-station”.

Classification of sub-station
There are several ways of classifying sub-station. However the two

most important way of classifying them are.

I) According to service requirement :-

According to service requirement sub-station may be

classified into.

1) Transformer sub-station :-

Those sub-station which change the voltage level of

electrical supply are called TIF s/s.

2) Switching sub-station :-

These sub-station simply perform the switching operation of

power line.

3) Power factor correction S/S :-

These sub-station which improve the p.f. of the

system are called p.f. correction s/s. these are generally located at

receiving end s/s.

4) Frequency changer S/S :-

Those sub-stations, which change the supply frequency, are

known as frequency changer s/s. Such s/s may be required for industrial


5) Converting sub-station :-

Those sub-station which change a.c. power into d.c. power

are called converting s/s ignition is used to convert AC to dc power for

traction, electroplating, electrical welding etc.

6) Industrial sub-station :-

Those sub-stations, which supply power to individual industrial concerns,

are known as industrial sub-station.

II) According to constructional features :-

According to constructional features, the sub-station are

classified as :

1) Outdoor Sub-Station :-

For voltage beyond 66KV, equipment is invariably installed

outdoor. It is because for such Voltage the clearances between

conductor and the space required for switches, C.B. and other

equipment becomes so great that it is not economical to installed the

equipment indoor.

2) Indoor Sub-station :-

For voltage up to 11KV, the equipment of the s/s is installed

indoor because of economic consideration. However, when the

atmosphere is contaminated with impurities, these sub-stations can be

erected for voltage up to 66KV.

3) Under ground sub-station :-

In thickly populated areas, the space available for

equipment and building is limited and the cost of the land is high.

Under such situations, the sub-station is created underground.

Fig. Shows a typical underground sub-station in which

transformer, switch gear & other equipments are installed.

The design of underground s/s requires more careful consideration

1) The size of the s/s should be as minimum as possible.

2) There should be responsible access for both equipment & personal.

3) There should be provision for emergency lighting and protection

against fire.

There should be good ventilation

4) Pole-mounted sub-station :-

This is an outdoor sub-station with equipment installed

overhead on H.pole or 4-pole structure. It is the cheapest from of s/s for

voltage not exceeding 11KV(or 33KV in some cases). Electric power is

almost distributed in localities through such sub-station. For complete

is given bellow.

Fig. Shows the typical 4-pole sub-station, it is a distribution

sub-station placed overhead on a pole. Fig No.2 shows the schematic

connections, the transformer & other equipment are mounted on H-type


The 11KV line is connected to the T/F (11KV/440V) through

gang isolator and fuses. The lighting arresters are installed on the H.T.

Side to protect the sub-station from lighting strokes. The T/F step down

voltage to 400 V, 3 phase, 4 wire supply. The voltage between any two

lines is 400 V & between line & neutral is 230V. The oil ckt breaker

installed on the L.T. side automatically isolates the mounted sub-station.

T/F are generally in the event of fault generally 200KVA T/F is used.

Functions of a Substation:
1 - Supply of required electrical power.
2 - Maximum possible coverage of the supply network.
3 - Maximum security of supply.
4 - Shortest possible fault-duration.
5 - Optimum efficiency of plants and the network.
6 - Supply of electrical power within targeted frequency limits, (49.5 Hz and
50.5 Hz).
7 - Supply of electrical power within specified voltage limits.
8 - Supply of electrical energy to the consumers at the lowest cost.

Equipment Used in a Sub-Station

The equipment required for a transformer Sub-Station depends upon the

type of Sub-Station, Service requirement and the degree of protection

desired. TIF Sub-Station has the following major equipments.

1) Bus - bar :-

When a no. of lines operating at the same voltage have to

be directly connected electrically, bus-bar are used, it is made up of

copper or aluminum bars (generally of rectangular X-Section) and

operate at constant voltage.

Fig. Shows the arrangement of Duplicate bus-bar, generally

it consist of two bus-bars a “main” bus-bar and spare bus-bar. The

incoming and outgoing lines can be connected to either b/b. With the

help of a bus-bar coupler, which consist of a ckt breaker and isolators.

However, in case of repair of main bus-bar or fault accusing

on it, the continuity of supply to the circuit can be maintain by

transforming it to the spare bus-bar for voltage exceeding 33KV,

Duplicate bus-bar is frequently used.

2) Insulators :-

The insulator serves two purpose. They support the

conductor ( or bus bar ) and confine the current to the conductor. The

most commonly used material for the manufactures of insulators is

porcelain. There are several type of insulator (i.e. pine type, suspension

type etc.) and there used in Sub-Station will depend upon the service


3) Isolating Switches :-

In Sub-Station, it is often desired to disconnect a part of the

system for general maintenance and repairs. This is accomplished by

an isolating switch or isolator. An isolator is essentially a kniff Switch

and is design to often open a ckt under no load, in other words, isolator

Switches are operate only when the line is which they are connected

carry no load. For example, consider that the isolator are connected on

both side of a cut breaker, if the isolators are to be opened, the C.B.

must be opened first.

4) Instrument Transformer :-

The line in Sub-Station operate at high voltage and carry

current of thousands of amperes. The measuring instrument and

protective devices are designed for low voltage (generally 110V) and

current (about 5A). Therefore, they will not work satisfactory if mounted

directly on the power lines. This difficulty is overcome by installing

Instrument transformer, on the power lines. There are two types of

instrument transformer.

i) Current Transformer :-

A current transformer is essentially a step-down transformer

which steps-down the current in a known ratio, the primary of this

transformer consist of one or more turn of thick wire connected in series

with the line, the secondary consist of thick wire connected in series

with line having large number of turn of fine wire and provides for

measuring instrument, and relay a current which is a constant faction of

the current in the line.

The current transformer (CT) is often treated as a ‘‘black box.’’ It is a

transformer that is governed by the
laws of electromagnetic induction:
ε = k β Ac Nf
ε = Induced voltage
β = Flux density
Ac = Core cross-sectional area
N = Turns
f = Frequency
k = Constant of proportionality

CT Connections:
As previously mentioned, some dev ices are sensitive to the direction of
current flow. It is often critical in
three-phase schemes to maintain proper phase shifting . Residually
connected CTs in three-phase
ground-fault scheme sum to zero when the phases are balanced. Reversed
polarity of a
CT could cause a ground-fault relay to trip under a normal balanced
condition. Another scheme to
detect zero-sequence faults uses one CT to simultaneously monitor all leads
and neutral. In differential protection schemes current-source phase and
magnitude are compared. Reverse polarity of a CT could effectively double
the phase current flowing into the relay, thus causing a nuisance tripping of a
relay. When two CTs are driving a three-phase ammeter through a switch, a
reversed CT could show 1.73 times the monitored current flowing in the
unmonitored circuit.

(a) Over current and ground-fault protection scheme. (b) Differential
protection scheme. (c) Zero sequence
scheme with all three-phase leads going through the window of the CT. This
connection, as well as the
residual connection in Figure 7.17a, will cancel out the positive- and
negative-sequence currents leaving only the zero-sequence current to the
50G device. Sometimes the ground or neutral lead will be included. The
diagram on the right shows sheathed cable. It is important that one ground
point go back through the window to avoid the possibility of a shorted
electrical turn via the ground path.


ii) Voltage Transformer :-

It is essentially a step - down transformer and step down the

voltage in known ratio. The primary of these transformer consist of a

large number of turn of fine wire connected across the line. The

secondary way consist of a few turns and provides for measuring

instruments and relay a voltage which is known fraction of the line


5) Metering and Indicating Instrument :-

There are several metering and indicating Instrument (e.g.

Ammeters, Volt-meters, energy meter etc.) installed in a Sub-Station to

maintain which over the ckt quantities. The instrument transformer are

invariably used with them for satisfactory operation.

6) Miscellaneous equipment :-

In addition to above, there may be following equipment in a


i) Fuses.

ii) Carrier-current equipment.

iii) Sub-Station auxiliary supplies.

7) Protective relay :-

“A protective relay is a device that detects the fault and

initiates the operation of the C.B. to isolate the defective element from

the rest of the system”. The relay detects the abnormal condition in the

electrical ckt by constantly measuring the electrical quantities, which

are different under normal and fault condition. The electrical quantities

which may change under fault condition are voltage, current, frequency

and phase angle. Having detect the fault, the relay operate to close the

trip ckt of C.B.

Buchholz Relays:-
The following protective devices are used so that, upon a fault
development inside a
Transformer, an alarm is set off or the Transformer is disconnected
from the circuit. In the event of a fault, oil or insulations decomposes
by heat, producing gas or developing an impulse oil flow.
To detect these phenomena, a Buchholz relay is installed.
The Buchholz relay is installed at the middle of the connection pipe

between the Transformer tank and the conservator. There are a 1st
stage contact and a 2nd stage contact as shown in Fig. The 1st stage
contact is used to detect minor faults.
When gas produced in the tank due to a minor fault surfaces to
accumulate in the relay chamber within a certain amount (0.3Q-0.35Q)
or above, the float lowers and closes the contact, thereby actuating
the alarm device.

The 2nd stage contact is used to detect major faults. In the event of a
major fault, abrupt gas production causes pressure in the tank to flow
oil into the conservator. In this case, the float is lowered to close the
contact, thereby causing the Circuit Breaker to trip or actuating the
alarm device.

Buchholz Relay figure show below.

Fig Buchholz Relay

Structure of Buchholz Relay

Attraction relays:
Attraction relays can be supplied by AC or DC, and operate by the
movement of a piece of metal when it is attracted by the magnetic field
produced by a coil. There are two main types of relay in this class.
The attracted armature relay, which is shown in fig ure 1, consists of
a bar or plate of metal which pivots when it is att r acted towards the coil.
The armature carries the moving part of the contact, which is
closed or opened according to the design when the armature is attracted to
the coil. The other type is the piston or solenoid relay, illustrated in Figure 2, in
which α bar or piston is attracted axially within the field of the solenoid. In this
case, the piston also carries the operating contacts.
It can be shown that the force of attraction is equal to K1I2 - K2, where Κ1
depends upon the number of turns on the operating solenoid, the air gap, the
effective area and the reluctance of the magnetic circuit, among other
factors. K2 is the restraining force, usually produced by a spring. When the
relay is balanced, the resultant force is zero and therefore Κ112 = K2,

So that
I = K 2 / K1 =constant.

In order to control the value at which the relay starts to operate, the
restraining tension of the spring or the resistance of the solenoid circuit can
be varied, thus modifying the restricting force. Attraction relays effectively
have no time delay and, for that reason, are widely used when
instantaneous operations are required.

8) Circuit breaker :-

A circuit breaker is an equipment, which can open or close a

ckt under normal as well as fault condition. It is so designed that it can

be operated manually ( or by remote control) under normal conditions

and automatically under fault condition. For the latter operation a relay

wt. is used with a C.B. generally bulk oil C.B. are used for voltage upto

66 KV while for high voltage low oil & SF6 C.B. are used. For still higher

voltage, air blast vacuum or SF6 cut breaker are used.

The process of fault clearing has the following sequence:

1- Fault Occurs. As the fault occurs, the fault impedance being
the currents increase and the relay gets actuated.
The moving part of the relay move because of the increase in
the operating
torque. The relay takes some time to close its contacts.
2 - Relay contacts close the trip circuit of the Circuit Breaker closes and
trip coil is energized.
3 - The operating mechanism starts operating for the opening
The Circuit Breaker contacts separate.
4 - Arc is drawn between the breaker contacts. The arc is
in the Circuit Breaker by suitable techniques. The current
reaches final zero
as the arc is extinguished and does not restrict again.
The Trip-Circuit
Fig (1) below illustrates the basic connections of the Circuit Breaker
control for the opening operation

The type of the Circuit Breaker
The type of the Circuit Breaker is usually identified according to the
medium of arc extinction. The classification of the Circuit Breakers
based on the medium of arc extinction is as follows:
(1) Air break' Circuit Breaker. (Miniature Circuit
(2) Oil Circuit Breaker (tank type of bulk oil)
(3) Minimum oil Circuit Breaker.
(4) Air blast Circuit Breaker.
(5) Vacuum Circuit Breaker.
(6) Sulphur hexafluoride Circuit Breaker. (Single
pressure or
Double Pressure).

Type Medium Voltage, Breaking Capacity

1 – Air break Circuit Air at atmospheric (430 – 600) V– (5-15)MVA
Breaker pressure (3.6-12) KV - 500 MVA
2 – Miniature CB. Air at atmospheric (430-600 ) V
3 – Tank Type oil CB. Dielectric oil (3.6 – 12) KV
4 – Minimum Oil CB. Dielectric oil (3.6 - 145 )KV
5 – Air Blast CB. Compressed Air 245 KV, 35000 MVA
(20 – 40 ) bar up to 1100 KV, 50000 MVA
6 – SF6 CB. SF6 Gas 12 KV, 1000 MVA
36 KV , 2000 MVA
145 KV, 7500 MVA
245 KV , 10000 MVA
7 – Vacuum CB. Vacuum 36 KV, 750 MVA
8 – H.V.DC CB. Vacuum , SF6 Gas 500 KV DC

Fig Type 8D.2 SF6 Gas breaker

Breaker chamber
Hydraulic storage cylinder
Operating mechanism
Gas tank
Adapter chamber
Interrupter unit

9) Power Transformer:-

ANSI=IEEE defines a transformer as a static electrical device, involving no

continuously moving parts,
used in electric power systems to transfer power between circuits through
the use of electromagnetic
induction. The term power transformer is used to refer to those transformers
used between the generator
and the distribution circuits, and these are usually rated at 500 kVA and
above. Power systems typically
consist of a large number of generation locations, distribution points, and
interconnections within the
system or with nearby systems, such as a neighboring utility. The complexity
of the system leads to a
variety of transmission and distribution voltages. Power transformers must be
used at each of these
points where there is a transition between voltage levels.
Power transformers are selected based on the application, with the emphasis
toward custom design
being more apparent the larger the unit. Power transformers are available for
step-up operation,
primarily used at the generator and referred to as generator step-up (GSU)
transformers, and for
step-down operation, mainly used to feed distribution circuits. Power
transformers are available as
single-phase or three-phase apparatus.
Transformer is a vital link in a power system which has made possible the
power generated at low voltages (6600 to 22000 volts) to be stepped up to
extra high voltages for transmission over long distances and then
transformed to low voltages for utilization at proper load centers.
This flux induces an electro-motive force in the secondary winding too. When
load is connected across this winding, current flows in the secondary circuit.
This produces a demagnetizing effect, to counter balance this the primary
winding draws more current from the supply so that

Fig Power Transformer

1- Transformer Core
Construction in which the iron circuit is surrounded by windings and forms a

low reluctance path for the magnetic flux set up by the voltage impressed on

the primary.

The core of shell type is sh
own Fig.(2), Fig.(3), Fig.(4), and Fig.(5), in which The winding is
surrounded by the iron Circuit Consisting of two or more paths through which
the flux divides. This arrangement affords somewhat Better protection to
coils under short circuit conditions.

In actual construction there are Variations from This simple construction but
these can be designed
With such proportions as to give similar electrical characteristics.

Fig (2) shell type

Fig.(3) Single phase Transformer

Fig. (5) 3- phase Transformer Shell type

Fig. (6) 3- phase Transformer core type

‘‘E’’-assembly, prior to addition of coils and insertion of top


The windings consist of the current-carrying conductors wound around the
sections of the core, and
these must be properly insulated, supported, and cooled to withstand
operational and test conditions.
The terms winding and coil are used interchangeably in this discussion.
Copper and aluminum are the primary materials used as conductors in
power-transformer windings.
While aluminum is lighter and generally less expensive than copper, a larger
cross section of aluminum
conductor must be used to carry a current with similar performance as
copper. Copper has higher
mechanical strength and is used almost exclusively in all but the smaller size
ranges, where aluminum
conductors may be perfectly acceptable. In cases where extreme forces are
encountered, materials such as
silver-bearing copper can be used for even greater strength. The conductors
used in power transformers
are t y pically stranded with a rectangular cross section, although some
transformers at the lowest ratings
may use sheet or foil conductors. Multiple strands can be wound in parallel
and joined together at the
ends of the winding, in which case it is necessary to transpose the strands at
various points throughout
the winding to prevent circulating currents around the loop(s) created by
joining the strands at the ends.
Individual strands may be subjected to differences in the flux field due to
their respective positions
within the winding , which create differences in voltages between the strands
and drive circulating
currents through the conductor loops. Proper transposition of the strands
cancels out these voltage
differences and eliminates or greatly reduces the circulating currents. A
variation of this technique, involving
many rectangular conductor strands combined into a cable, is called
continuously transposed cable (CTC),
as shown in Figure

Continuously transposed cable (CTC).

Concentric arrangement, outer coil being lowered onto core leg over top of
inner coil.

A variety of different types of windings have been used in power transformers
through the years. Coils
can be wound in an upright, vertical orientation, as is necessary with larger,
heavier coils; or they can be
wound horizontally and placed upright upon completion. As mentioned
previously, the type of winding
depends on the transformer rating as well as the core construction. Several of
the more common
winding types are discussed here..
Pancake Windings
Several types of windings are commonly referred to as ‘‘pancake’’ windings
due to the arrangement of
conductors into discs. However, the term most often refers to a coil type that
is used almost exclusively
in shell-form transformers. The conductors are wound around a rectangular
form, with the widest face
of the conductor oriented either horizontally or vertically. Figure 2.12
illustrates how these coils are
typically wound. This type of winding lends itself to the interleaved
arrangement previously discussed.

Pancake winding during winding process.

Layer (Barrel) Windings:
Layer (barrel) windings are among the simplest of win dings in that the
insulated conductors are wound
directly next to each other around the cylinder and spacers. Several layers
can be wound on top of one
another, with the layers separated by solid insulation, ducts, or a
combination. Several strands can be
wound in parallel if the current magnitude so dictates. Variations of this win
ding are often used for
applications such as tap windings used in load-tap-changing (LTC)
transformers and for tertiary
windings used for, among other things, third-harmonic suppression. Figure
shows a layer winding
during assembly that will be used as a regulating winding in an LTC

Stacked pancake windings.

Layer windings (single layer with two strands wound in parallel).

Helical Windings:
Helical windings are also referred to as screw or spiral windings, with each
term accurately characterizing
the coil’s construction. A helical winding consists of a few to more than 100
insulated strands wound in
parallel continuously along the length of the cylinder, with spacers inserted
between adjacent turns or
discs and suitable transpositions included to minimize circulating currents
between parallel strands. The
manner of construction is such that the coil resembles a corkscrew. Figure
2.15 shows a helical winding
during the winding process. Helical windings are used for the higher-current
applications frequently
encountered in the lower-voltage classes.

Helical winding during assembly.

The tank has two main parts:
a –The tank is manufactured by forming and welding steel plate to be used as
a container for holding the core and coil assembly together with insulating oil.

The base and the shroud, over which a cover is sometimes bolted. These
parts are manufactured in steel plates assembled together via weld beads.
The tank is provided internally with devices usually made of wood for fixing
the magnetic circuit and the windings.
In addition, the tank is designed to withstand a total vacuum during the
treatment process. Sealing between the base and shroud is provided by weld
beads. The other openings are sealed with oil-resistant synthetic rubber
joints, whose compression is limited by steel stops.
Finally the tank is designed to withstand the application of the internal
overpressure specified, without permanent deformation.

Fig Power Transformer 30 MVA 132 / 11 KV

The tank is equipped with an expansion reservoir (conservator) which allows
for the expansion of the oil during operation. The conservator is designed to
hold a total vacuum and may be equipped with a rubber membrane
preventing direct contact between the oil and the air.

The dehydrating breather:
The dehydrating breather is provided at the entrance of the conservator of
oil immersed equipment such as Transformers and reactors.
The conservator governs the breathing action of the oil system on forming to
the temperature change of the equipment, and the dehydrating breather
removes the moisture and dust in the air inhaled and prevents the
deterioration of the Transformer oil due to moisture absorption.
Construction and Operation
See Fig.. The dehydrating breather uses silica - gel as the desiccating
Agent and is provided with an oil pot at the bottom to filtrate the inhaled air.
The specifications of the dehydrating breather are shown in Table (1) and
the operation of the component parts in Table (2).

Fig. Dehydrating breather

Having manufactured various types of bushings ranging from 6kV-class to
800kV-class, Toshiba has accumulated many years of splendid actual results
in their operation.
Plain-type Bushing
Applicable to 24 kV-classes or below, this type of bushing is available in a
standard series up to 25,000A rated current. Consisting of a single porcelain
tube through which passes a central conductor, this bushing is of simplified

construction and small mounting dimensions; especially, this type proves to
be advantageous when used as an opening of equipment to be placed in a
bus duct Fig.

Fig. 24 KV Bushing
Oil-impregnated, Paper-insulated Condenser Bushing

Fig. 800 KV bushing

Temperature Measuring Device:

Liquid Temperature Indicator (like BM SERIES Type) is used to measure oil
temperature as a standard practice. With its temperature detector installed
on the tank cover and with its indicating part installed at any position easy to
observe on the front of the Transformer, the dial temperature detector is
used to measure maximum oil temperature.
The indicating part, provided with an alarm contact and a maximum
temperature pointer, is of airtight construction with moisture absorbent
contained therein; thus, there is no possibility of the glass interior collecting
moisture whereby it would be difficult to observe the indicator Fig. (30&31).
Further, during remote measurement and recording of the oil temperatures,
on request a search coil can be installed which is fine copper wire wound on a
bobbin used to measure temperature through changes in its resistance.
Winding Temperature Indicator Relay (BM SERIES). The winding temperature
indicator relay is a conventional oil temperature indicator supplemented with
an electrical heating element.
The relay measures the temperature of the hottest part of the Transformer
winding. If specified, the relay can be fitted with a precision potentiometer
with the same characteristics as the search coil for remote indication.

Fig. (29) Construction of Winding Temperature Indicator Relay

Fig (30) Oil Temperature Indicator

Fig. (31) Winding Temperature Indicator

The temperature sensing system is filled with a liquid, which changes in
volume with varying temperature. The sensing bulb placed in a thermometer
well in the Transformer tank cover senses the maximum oil temperature. The
heating elements with a matching resistance is fed with current from the
Transformer associated with the loaded winding of the Transformer and
compensate the indicator so that a temperature increase of the heating
element is thereby proportional to a temperature increase of the winding-
over-the maximum- oil temperature.
Therefore, the measuring bellows react to both the temperature increase of
the winding-over-the-maximum-oil temperature and maximum oil
temperature. In this way the instrument indicates the temperature in the
hottest part of the Transformer winding.
The matching resistance of the heating element is preset at the factory.

Pressure Relief Device:

When the gauge pressure in the tank reaches abnormally
To 0.35-0.7 kg/cm.sq. The pressure relief device starts automatically to
discharge the oil.
When the pressure in the tank has dropped beyond the limit through
discharging, the device is automatically reset to prevent more oil than
required from being discharged.

Fig. (32) Pressure Relief Device


Ideal parallel operation between Transformers occurs when (1)
there are no circulating currents on open circuit, and (2) the load
division between the Transformers is proportional to their kVA ratings.
These requirements necessitate that any - two or more three phase
Transformers, which are desired to be operated in parallel, should
1) The same no load ratio of transformation;
2) The same percentage impedance;
3) The same resistance to reactance ratio;
4) The same polarity;
5) The same phase rotation;
6) The same inherent phase-angle displacement between primary
and secondary terminals. The above conditions are characteristic of all
three phase Transformers whether two winding or three winding. With
three winding Transformers, however, the following additional
requirement must also be satisfied before the Transformers can be
designed suitable for parallel operation.
7) The same power ratio between the corresponding windings.

The first four conditions need no explanation being the same as

in single phase Transformers.
The fifth condition of phase rotation is also a simple
requirement. It assumes that the standard direction of phase rotation
is anti-clockwise. In case of any difference in the phase rotation it can
be set right by simply interchanging two leads either on primary or
secondary. It is the intention here to discuss the last two i.e., sixth and
seventh conditions in detail.

Bus-Bar Schemes used in a sub station :-

Bus-Bar Isolator:

1 – Bus-Bar Isolator. (Disconnector Switch)
2 – Maintenance Earth Switches.
3 – CT's For Transformer protection.
4 – Circuit Breaker.
5 – CT's for Bus-Bar protection and metering.
6 – Maintenance Earth Switches.
7 – Transformer Isolator.
Maintenance Earth Switches. (Transformer E.S)

1 – Bus-Bar Isolator. (Disconnector Switch)
2 – Maintenance Earth Switches.
3 – CT's For Bus-Bar protection and metering.
4 – Circuit Breaker.
5 – Maintenance Earth Switches.

Bus Section:

1 – Bus-Bar Isolator. (Disconnector Switch)

2 – Maintenance Earth Switches.
3 – CT's For Bus-Bar protection and metering.
4 – Circuit Breaker.
6 – Maintenance Earth Switches.
7 – Bus-Bar Isolator.

Bus coupler:

A battery is a device that converts the chemical energy contained in
its active materials
directly into electric energy by means of an electrochemical oxidation-
reduction (redox)
reaction. In the case of a rechargeable system, the battery is recharged by a
reversal of the
process. This type of reaction involves the transfer of electrons from one
material to another
through an electric circuit. In a no electrochemical redox reaction, such as
rusting or burning,
the transfer of electrons occurs directly and only heat is involved. As the
battery electrochemically
converts chemical energy into electric energy, it is not subject, as are
or heat engines, to the limitations of the Carnot cycle dictated by the second
law of thermodynamics.
Batteries, therefore, are capable of having higher energy conversion

Electrochemical operation of a cell (discharge).

The discharge reaction can be written, assuming a metal as the anode
material and a
cathode material such as chlorine (Cl2), as follows:
Negative electrode: anodic reaction (oxidation, loss of electrons)
Zn → Zn2_ _ 2e
Positive electrode: cathodic reaction (reduction, gain of electrons)
Cl _ 2e → 2Cl_ 2
Overall reaction (discharge):
Zn _ Cl → Zn2_ _ 2Cl_(ZnCl ) 2
During the recharge of a rechargeable or storage cell, the current flow is
reversed and oxidation
takes place at the positive electrode and reduction at the negative electrode,
as shown
in Fig. 1.2. As the anode is, by definition, the electrode at which oxidation
occurs and the

cathode the one where reduction takes place, the positive electrode is now
the anode and
the negative the cathode.
In the example of the Zn/Cl2 cell, the reaction on charge can be written as
Negative electrode: cathodic reaction (reduction, gain of electrons)
Zn2_ _ 2e → Zn
Positive electrode: anodic reaction (oxidation, loss of electrons)
2Cl_ → Cl _ 2e 2
Overall reaction (charge):
Zn2_ _ 2Cl_ → Zn _ Cl2

Charging of battery Ban dale of

batteries joint

Battery Room

Batteries Room:

Batteries are very important part of the grid. It works as a

standby storage device, that provides D.C power to the grid’s dc supply
equipment in case of failure of A.C supply. Different protection devices i.e
relays, circuit breakers and other control equipment of relay room, 11KV
control room, 132KV control room and yard operates on 110 D.C volt supply
that is normally supplied by a rectifier. In case of failure of A.C power
batteries works as a standby source of 110 D.C supply.

No. of cells installed = 55

2 Volt/cell, 150 AH

Total Output Voltage = 110 Volt.

Made by EXIDE Pakistan LTd.

Energized on 13-01-1992

Recommended Float Voltage = 202 Volt/cell at 25 C

Recommended Boost Voltage = 2.4 Volt/cell Minimum

2.8 Volt/cell Maximum

Total Float Voltage = 121 Volt

Skills Learnt:-
To understand the purpose of Grid Station, Breakers,
Relays, Switching, Transformer, CT, PT,

Batteries as well as many more things which used at the 132KV Grid Station
Bosan Road Multan.

Training Supervisor
Trainee Student

Muhammad Tariq Khurshid Sb.
Muhammad Shoaib Saleem
B-Tech (Pass) Electrical
132kv Grid Station MEPCO
University Roll# 31
Bosan Road Multan.