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M. H. Sadeghi Winter 2007 KNTU

Power System Stability

IEEE: Power system stability is defined as the capability of a system to maintain an operating equilibrium point after being subjected to a disturbance for given initial operating conditions

**Classification of power system stability
**

1.

1. 2.

Angle Stability

Small-disturbance Angle Stability Large-disturbance Angle Stability (Transient Stability)

2.

1. 2.

Frequency Stability

short-term frequency stability long-term frequency stability

3.

1. 2.

Voltage Stability

Large-disturbance Voltage Stability Small-disturbance Voltage Stability

Classification of power system stability .

Angle Stability It is defined as the capability of the synchronous generators in the system to maintain its synchronism after being subjected to a disturbance.1. .

Frequency Stability It refers to the ability of the system to maintain a steady frequency. following a system drastic change resulting in a significant imbalance between generated and demand power .2.

3. Voltage Stability The capability of a power system to maintain steady voltages at all its buses after a disturbance from an initial operating condition defines the voltage stability phenomenon .

Short-term voltage stability Short-term voltage stability is characterized by components such as induction motors. excitation of synchronous generators. The time scale of short-term . and electronically controlled devices such as HVDC and static var compensator.

Frequency problems may appear after a major disturbance resulting in power system islanding. Voltage problems .long-term voltage stability The analysis of long-term voltage stability requires detailed modeling of long-term dynamics Two types of stability problems emerge in the long-term time scale: 1. An island may be either under or over-generated when the system frequency either declines or rises. Frequency instability is related to the active power imbalance between generators and loads. 2.

Small-disturbance Voltage Stability This category considers small perturbations such as an incremental change in system load. .3. This problem is usually studied using powerflow-based tools (steady state analysis).1. In that case the power system can be linearised around an operating point and the analysis is typically based on eigenvalue and eigenvector techniques. It is the load characteristics and voltage control devices that determine the system capability to maintain its steady-state bus voltages.

2. or loss of generation. . switching or loss of load.3. Large disturbance voltage stability can be studied by using non-linear time domain simulations in the short-term time frame and load-flow analysis in the long-term time frame (steady-state dynamic analysis) The voltage stability is. Large-disturbance Voltage Stability Here. and the interactions between the different voltage control devices in the system. the concern is to maintain a steady bus voltages following a large disturbance such as system faults. a single problem on which a combination of both linear and non-linear tools can be used. This ability is determined by the system and load characteristics. however.

Analysis of power system voltage stability Two-bus test system .

PV-curve V1=400 kV and X=100 Ohm .

The critical point where the solutions unite is the voltage collapse point. The maximum loading point is more interesting from the practical point of view than the true voltage collapse point. This part of the PV-curve is statically and dynamically stable. 2. Power systems are operated in the upper part of the PV-curve.PV-curve 1. The maximum loading point is the voltage collapse point when constant power loads are considered. but in general they are different. The head of the curve is called the maximum loading point. . because the maximum of power system loading is achieved at this point.

PV-curve The voltage dependence of loads affects the point of voltage collapse. . but dynamically unstable. The power system becomes voltage unstable at the voltage collapse point. Voltages decrease rapidly due to the requirement for an infinite amount of reactive power. The lower part of the PV-curve (to the left of the voltage collapse point) is statically stable. The power system can only operate in stable equilibrium so that the system dynamics act to restore the state to equilibrium when it is perturbed.

Voltage stability margins .

Voltage Instability Voltage stability can also called "load stability". . A power system lacks the capability to transfer an infinite amount of electrical power to the loads. The problem of voltage stability concerns the whole power system. although it usually has a large involvement in one critical area of the power system.

Factors affecting voltage stability Voltage stability is a problem in power systems which are heavily loaded. Other factors contributing to voltage stability are the generator reactive power limits. faulted or have a shortage of reactive power. the characteristics of the reactive power compensation devices and the action of the voltage control devices. transmission and consumption of reactive power. the load characteristics. . The nature of voltage stability can be analyzed by examining the production.

.

Reactive power capability of synchronous generator .

The power system lacks the capability to transfer power over long distances or through high reactance due to the requirement of a large amount of reactive power at some critical value of power or distance. which is why the reactive power required for voltage control is produced and consumed at the control area.Factors affecting voltage stability The reactive characteristics of AC transmission lines. Transfer of reactive power is difficult due to extremely high reactive power losses. transformers and loads restrict the maximum of power system transfers. .

2. For small perturbations: Static Load Margin (SLM) For Large perturbations: Dynamic Load Margins (DLM) (usually less than SLM) A mix of continuation power flow. .Power System Stability Load Margin 1. eigenvalue analysis tools. and a Hopf bifurcation index are used here to determine these P-V curves and associated SLM and DLM values.

saddle-node and limit-induced bifurcation points) The CPF technique is based on an iterative process.Continuation Power Flow (CPF) (Bifurcation Analysis) Continuation Power Flow techniques are widely recognized as a valuable tool to determine nose curves of power systems and allow estimating the maximum loading conditions and "critical" solutions (for instance. involving predictor and corrector steps. .

Scenario of classic voltage collapse The large disturbance causes the network characteristics to shrink dramatically. The characteristics of the network and load do not intersect at the instability point. This will typically lead to cascading outages. A load increase beyond the voltage collapse point results in loss of equilibrium. and the power system can no longer operate. .

Scenario of classic voltage collapse 1. .g. Some EHV transmission lines are heavily loaded. due to maintenance of unit or to market conditions. and reactive power reserves are at the minimum or are located far from the critical area. the available generation capacity of the critical area is temporarily reduced e.

Due to a fault or any other reason a heavily loaded line is lost. The total reactive power demand increases due to these reasons. .Scenario of classic voltage collapse 2. The loading and reactive power losses of remaining lines increase.

Scenario of classic voltage collapse 3. which in turn decreases the load demand and the loading of EHV transmission lines. . however. quickly restores generator terminal voltages by increasing excitation. The load voltage decreases. The additional reactive power flow at the transformers and transmission lines causes additional voltage drop at these components. The voltage control of the system.

. The increased voltage also increases the load demand.Scenario of classic voltage collapse 4. The EHV transmission line losses increase. After a few minutes (depending on the time delays of on-load tap changers) the on-load tap changers of distribution substation transformers restore the distribution network voltages. which causes greater voltage drop at these lines.

its terminal voltage decreases. which may lead to voltage collapse.Scenario of classic voltage collapse 5. . The system becomes prone to voltage instability. The increased reactive power demand increases the reactive output of the generators. Fewer generators are available for voltage control and they are located far from the critical area. When the generator hits the reactive power limit. This will lead to cascading overloading of generators. The decreased voltage at the transmission system reduces the effectiveness of shunt capacitors. Its share of reactive power demand is shifted to another generator further away from the critical area.

France 1978 Belgium 1982 Florida USA 1985 Western France 1987 Southern Finland August 1992 WSCC USA July 2 1996 . 3. 5. 6.Voltage Collapse History 1. 4. 2.

PhD Thesis On-line Voltage Stability Assessment of Power System ³ An Approach of Black-box Modeling. M.References Accounting for the Effects of Power System Controllers and Stability on Power Dispatch and Electricity Market Prices. by: Sami Repo. Kodsi. by: Sameh K. PhD Thesis .

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