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Electrical Machines and Drives4.64

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06/13/2013

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**Fig. 5.3** A Stator Lamination

**Stator
**

**Stator Winding
**

**Airgap
**

**Rotor
**

**Fig. 5.4** A sinusoidal winding on the stator

Assume now that these windings are placed in a ﬁxed structure, the stator, which is surrounds a

rotor. Figure 5.3 shows a typical stator cross-section, but for the present we’ll consider the stator

as a steel tube. Figure 5.5 shows the windings in such a case. Instead of being concentrated, they

are sinusoidally distributed as shown in ﬁgure 5.4. Sinusoidal distribution means that the number of

**56** THREE-PHASE WINDINGS

turnsdNs covering an angledθ at a positionθ and divided bydθ is a sinusoidal function of the angle

θ. This turns density, ns1(θ), is then:

dns

dθ = ns1(θ) = ˆns sinθ

and for a total number of turns Ns in the winding:

Ns =

π

0

ns1(θ)dθ ⇒ ns1(θ) = Ns

2 sinθ

We now assign to the winding we are discussing a current i1. To ﬁnd the ﬂux density in the airgap

*negative direction
*

*Current in
*

θ

*Rotor
*

*Airgap
*

*positive direction
*

*Current in
*

*Stator
*

*Stator winding
*

**Fig. 5.5** Integration path to calculate ﬂux density in the airgap

between rotor and stator we choose an integration path as shown in ﬁgure 5.5. This path is deﬁned by

the angle θ and we can notice that because of symmetry the ﬂux density at the two airgap segments

in the path is the same. If we assume the permeability of iron to be inﬁnite, then Hiron = 0 and:

2Hg1(θ)g =

θ+π

θ

i1ns1(φ)dφ

2Bg1(θ)

µ0

g = i1Ns cosθ

Bg1(θ) = i1

Nsµ0

2g cosθ

(5.5)

Thismeansthatforagivencurrenti1 inthecoil,theﬂuxdensityintheairgapvariessinusoidallywith

angle, but as shown in ﬁgure 5.6 it reaches a maximum at angle θ = 0. For the same machine and

conditions as in 5.6, 5.7 shows the plots of turns density, ns(θ) and ﬂux density, Bg(θ) in cartesian

coordinates with θ in the horizontal axis.

If the current i1 were to vary sinusoidally in time, the ﬂux density would also change in time,

maintaining its space proﬁle but changing only in amplitude. This would be considered a wave, as it

STATOR WINDINGS AND RESULTING FLUX DENSITY** 57
**

**Fig. 5.6** Sketch of the ﬂux in the airgap

0

90

180

270

360

−1

0

1

ns(θ)

0

90

180

270

360

−1

0

1

θ

Bg(θ)

**Fig. 5.7** Turns density on the stator and air gap ﬂux density vs.* θ
*

changes in time and space. The nodes of the wave, where the ﬂux density is zero, will remain at 900

and 2700

, while the extrema of the ﬂux will remain at 00

and 1800

.

Consider now an additional winding, identical to the ﬁrst, but rotated with respect to it by 1200

.

For a current in this winding we’ll get a similar airgap ﬂux density as before, but with nodes at

900

+1200

and at 2700

+1200

. If a currenti2 is ﬂowing in this winding, then the airgap ﬂux density

**58** THREE-PHASE WINDINGS

due to it will follow a form similar to equation 5.5 but rotated 1200

= 2π

3 .

Bg2(θ) = i2

Nsµ0

2g cos(θ− 2π

3 )

(5.6)

Similarly, a third winding, rotated yet another 1200

and carrying current i3, will produce airgap

ﬂux density:

Bg3(θ) = i3

Nsµ0

2g cos(θ− 4π

3 )

(5.7)

Superimposing these three ﬂux densities, we get yet another sinusoidally distributed airgap ﬂux

density, that could equivalently come from a winding placed at an angle φ and carrying current i:

Bg(θ) = Bg1(θ) +Bg2(θ) +Bg3(θ) = iNsµ0

2g cos(θ +φ)

(5.8)

This means that as the currents change, the ﬂux could be due instead to only one sinusoidally

distributed winding with the same number of turns. The location, φ(t), and current, i(t), of this

winding can be determined from the current space vector:

i(t) = i(t) φ(t)

= i1(t) +i2(t)ej1200

+i3(t)ej2400

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