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Modelling of DFIG|Views: 316|Likes: 9

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**Simulation Modelling Practice and Theory
**

journal homepage: www.elsevier.com/locate/simpat

The art of modeling and simulation of induction generator in wind generation applications using high-order model

Zhixin Miao a, Lingling Fan b,*

a b

Midwest Independent Transmission System Operator, St. Paul, MN 55108, United States Department of Electrical & Computer Engineering, North Dakota State University, Fargo, ND 58105, United States

a r t i c l e

i n f o

a b s t r a c t

Both ﬁxed-speed squirrel-cage induction generators and variable-speed doubly fed induction generators are used in wind turbine generation technology. Modeling and simulation of induction machines using vector computing technique in Matlab/Simulink provides an efﬁcient approach for further research on wind generation system integration and control. In this paper, the vector computing technique is applied in modeling and simulation of induction machines. Free acceleration of squirrel-cage induction generator, active power and reactive power control of DFIGs in a power system as well as inter-area oscillation damping control are demonstrated using the proposed model. The modeling approach in Matlab/Simulink makes controller design and simulation veriﬁcation effective. Ó 2008 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.

Article history: Received 27 October 2007 Received in revised form 26 March 2008 Accepted 11 June 2008 Available online 24 June 2008

Keywords: Modeling Induction generator DFIG Oscillation control Time domain simulation

1. Introduction Induction machines are important components that serve as power sources and common loads in power systems: pumps, steel mills, servomotors, to name a few. With the increasing use of renewable energy in recent decades, induction generators are found to have important applications in wind turbine generation. Wind turbine driven squirrel-cage induction generators are usually found to interconnect with the grid together with Static Var Compensation (SVC) to support reactive power locally [1,2]. More recently, the doubly fed induction generator (DFIG) is increasingly used in wind generation. In the case of DFIG, rotor voltages or currents of the induction generators are being controlled. With changing wind speed, one can adjust the frequency of the injected rotor voltage of the DFIG to obtain a constant-frequency at the stator [3]. The DFIG is an important type of variable-speed constant-frequency generator. Research on DFIG has shown that it has the ability to control the active power and the reactive power [4] and to provide frequency support [5]. More control applications of DFIG are yet to be investigated. Efﬁcient modeling and simulation techniques for induction generators will facilitate the research on wind turbine generation. Matlab/Simulink is a powerful tool for time domain simulations. It has been adopted in a graduate level course on modeling and simulation of machines in Purdue University [6]. Yet, in most cases, the featured vector computing technique of Matlab has not been fully explored by electric machine researchers. Using matrix/vector concepts not only simpliﬁes problems but also contributes to time saving in debugging. It makes simulation an art. This concept will be used in dynamic model building and simulation of induction generators in this paper. With modeling task in Simulink accomplished, linearized model can be derived by Matlab with a simple function ‘‘linmod”. Linear system analysis and control techniques can be used to develop various control schemes. Dynamic machinery models are usually expressed by a set of differential equations. In Matlab/Simulink, each differential equation can be represented by an integral unit. With a set of differential equations, a set

* Corresponding author. Tel.: +1 701 231 7618. E-mail addresses: Zhixin.Miao@ieee.org (Z. Miao), Lingling.Fan@ndsu.edu (L. Fan). 1569-190X/$ - see front matter Ó 2008 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved. doi:10.1016/j.simpat.2008.06.007

07 7 7 07 7 5 0 ð5Þ . The air gap ﬂux linkages kqm and kdm can be expressed as kqm ¼ LM ðiqs þ iqr Þ. that is. What is more. This block will be tested in various applications. While an input of one integral unit might be a function of the outputs of other integral units. active/reactive power control and damping control (Section 5). X M is the mutual reactance. Eq. Section 7 concludes this paper. where X ¼ ½iqs . x is the rotating speed of the arbitrary reference frame. X 0rr are stator and rotor self inductive reactances. Induction machine model The voltage equations of an induction machine in an arbitrary reference frame can be written in terms of the currents as shown in Eq. Simulations using the full order dynamic induction generator model will provide researchers insights into the dynamic behavior of the machine. Simulations are given in Section 6. Therefore it is important to develop modeling and simulation based on the full order models of induction generators. the interaction of the machine and the power electronics control loops. The paper will discuss the modeling technique for induction machines. DFIG interconnection with a power system (Section 3). A and B are matrices. 3 or 5. A full order induction generator model includes high bandwidth dynamics and is suitable for current controller design and analysis of its impact on inertial response [9]. DFIG current control. ios . this reference frame is called a synchronously rotating reference frame or synchronous reference frame. the Simulink model can be very complex and disorganized with lines interweaving. Fan / Simulation Modelling Practice and Theory 16 (2008) 1239–1253 of integral units will be used. The third-order model ignores the stator dynamics and is widely used in power system transient stability analysis [7]. idr . an example power system (Section 4). ids . vds are q-axis and d-axis stator voltages. A full order induction generator model building via Matlab/Simulink is investigated in this paper. Miao. iqr . The model of an induction generator can have various orders. If we select x ¼ xb . The ﬁrst-order model ignores both the stator dynamics and the rotor dynamics. This paper will investigate the vector/matrix form of full order induction generator model and include it into Matlab/Simulink block in Section 2. Using matrix concepts. v0qr . X 0lr . such as 1. where X and U are vectors. 2. (1) [10] 2 6 x 6 v 7 6 À xb X ss 6 ds 7 6 7 6 6 0 6 v0s 7 6 7 6 6 6 v0 7 ¼ 6 À p X 6 qr 7 6 xb M 6 0 7 6 4 vdr 5 6 À xÀxr X M 6 xb 4 v00r 0 vqs 3 2 p r s þ x X ss b x xb X ss p rs þ x X ss b 0 0 r s þ x X ls b xb X M x À x XM b p x xb X M xb X M p 0 0 0 0 0 r0r p þx b 0 xÀxr xb p p 0 p r 0r þ x X 0rr b 0 xÀxr xb XM 0 0 0 X 0rr b xb X M À À xxxr X 0rr b p r 0r þ x X 0rr 0 0 0 3 2 3 7 ids 76 7 76 iqs 7 76 7 76 i0s 7 76 7 76 0 7. a less careful design of the model could introduce algebraic loop which will hinder the progress of simulation. i0r T . kdm ¼ LM ðids þ 0 idr Þ 0 ð2Þ ð3Þ ð4Þ and the electromagnetic torque T e can be expressed as T e ¼ kqm idr À kdm iqr : Assume that the reference frame is the synchronous reference frame and that all quantities are in per unit value. Hence one integral unit is enough to express this model.1240 Z. (1) can 0 0 0 _ be further written in the form: X ¼ AX þ BU. such as free acceleration characteristics of an induction motor. and X ls . L. iqr and idr are q-axis and d-axis rotor voltages and currents referred to the stator windings by appropriate turns ratio. iqs . X ss . and 2 X ss 6 60 6 6 6 60 6 B ¼ 6 XM 6x 6 b 6 60 6 4 0 xb 0 X ss 0 0 xb X ls XM xb 0 XM 0 3À1 xb 0 0 X0 rr xb 0 0 XM 0 0 X0 rr 0 0 0 xb xb 0 0 xb 0 0 xb X lr 7 07 7 7 7 07 7 7 . xr is the rotor speed. ids are q-axis and d-axis stator currents. r s and r0r are stator and rotor leakage reactances and resistances. 76 iqr 7 76 7 76 0 7 74 idr 5 5 0 0 i0r X lr 0 0 ð1Þ where vqs . The only differential equation left is the swing equation. v0dr . This model is suitable for long term power system dynamic study including the induction motor load characteristics [8]. The ﬁfth-order model is considered to be a full order model for an induction generator. a set of differential equations will be expressed as _ X ¼ AX þ BU. the rotating speed of the reference frame work is same as 2p60 rad=s.

The entire induction generator model block consists both the swing equation and the current state space model.1. The developed Matlab/Simulink model is bench marked by comparing the free acceleration of an induction machine from Krause’ book [10]. 2. Miao. vqr and vdr are set to zero. 2. it could be shown that under steady state. 2. The frequency and magnitude of the output voltage are controlled so that the stator outputs rated voltage at 60 Hz. The induction machine serves as a current source to the network and the output from the network is the voltage vector. 2 m 1 v K*u Bb 2 wr MATLAB Function Aa_Fcn 1 s 1 i Fig. dynamic simulation can be performed.2. 1. 4 are same as those from the textbook. 3. 1. the inputs are voltage and rotor speed and the output is a current vector. 5. 1. (1)) is shown in Fig. The rotor speed is calculated through Eq. State equations in Simulink.Z. (1) and (7)) represent the induction machine with its ﬁfth-order model. the rotor is not short circuited. then kqm ¼ 0. To simulate the free acceleration. A three-phase voltage is injected into the rotor through the converter system. (7) which is shown in Fig. Induction machine Simulink model The Simulink model in terms of the state space equations (Eq. If vds ¼ 0. vds is in phase with ﬂux linkage kqm while vqs is in phase with kdm . the alignment of the q-axis with the stator terminal voltage V s is the same as the alignment of the air gap ﬂux with the d-axis of the reference frame. Fan / Simulation Modelling Practice and Theory 16 (2008) 1239–1253 1241 2 rs 6 ÀxX 6 xb ss 6 6 0 6 A ¼ ÀB6 6 0 6 6 xÀxr 4 À x XM b x xb X ss 0 0 rs 0 x À x XM b x xb X M 0 3 rs 0 xÀxr xb 0 0 xÀxr xb 0 r0r xÀxr xb XM 0 0 0 X 0rr 0 0 X 0rr r0r 0 07 7 7 07 7 7: 07 7 7 05 r 0r ð6Þ 0 The swing equation is 0 _ T e ¼ 2Hxr þ T m : ð7Þ where T m is the mechanical torque and H is the inertia. the differential equations (Eqs. The simulation results shown in Fig. In this model block. DFIG modeling and vector control concept In the case of a DFIG. Therefore. It saves not only on model building time but also debugging time. The DFIG conﬁguration is shown in Fig. Thus. Swing equation in Simulink. This model is quite simple and easy to understand. The rotor is short circuited. 2. the induction machine and the power system network are interconnected and as long as the initial condition is set. In summary. From the voltage equations (Eq. . The detailed model in Simulink is shown in Fig. L. the stator voltages vqs is set to 1 pu and all other voltages vds . (1)). The rotor speed will be fed back to the input of the block in Fig. if we ignore the leakage resistance of the stator. The torque equation (4) is now reduced to T e ¼ kdm iqr and the reactive power Q s can be expressed in terms of the rotor 2 s current as Q s ¼ LLkm À km idr [4]. Te 2 i 1 Tm MATLAB Function Te Te -KSum2 1/2H 1 s 1 wr Fig.

3.3 0.7 Time (s) Fig. The rotor currents can in turn be controlled by the injected rotor voltages. the current to the network is the sum of the stator current and the current from the converter and the network voltage is the stator voltage. L.2 0. Free acceleration characteristics of a 10 hp induction motor in the synchronously rotating reference frame. 6.5 0.7 ωm 0.5 1 i 0. The stator voltage phasor of a DFIG can be expressed as . 4.6 0. All generators are treated as current sources. The voltages will then be used in the differential equations expressed in terms of state variables I and input variables V.4 0. The current iqr will be controlled by vqr and idr will be controlled by vdr .1 0. Miao. Induction generator modeling in Simulink. From the current sources.5 0. the system voltages can be computed as in Fig.5 0 0 0. Fan / Simulation Modelling Practice and Theory 16 (2008) 1239–1253 Fig.2 0.3 0.6 0. In the case of a DFIG. Interconnection of DFIG model in power systems Modeling wind farms interconnected to the grid is important for the transient analysis of the entire system.5 0. 10 ids 5 iqs 0 iqr idr 0 4 2 0. 3.1 0.1 0. In a power system.4 0. From the expressions for the torque and the reactive power.3 0.4 0.7 Te 0 0 1.1242 Z. we can control the active power by controlling vqr and the reactive power by controlling vdr .2 0. the network is usually treated as a Y matrix with the current and voltage relationship as I ¼ YV.6 0. In summary. it is found that the rotor currents can independently control the real and the reactive power. In modeling a power system. the voltage phasors are all based on a reference bus while the rotor angles are all based on a reference machine.

7. Ign Grid Fig. . the q-axis coincides with the reference voltage direction while the d-axis is lagging the q-axis by 90°. V=Y I -1 Vgn Vs ¼ vqs À jvds pﬃﬃﬃ ¼ jV s j\/: 2 ð8Þ In this case. the q-axis has to be aligned with the stator voltage V s . To facilitate the vector control design for the DFIG. 8. The PWM converters at grid side have the ability to make the voltage and the current to be in phase.Z. 7. the current P through the grid side can be pﬃﬃﬃ computed as Ia ¼ Vrs and the current injected into the grid Ig ¼ Is þ Ia . 5. DFIG conﬁguration. we will show how to use the developed DFIG model to design a damping control scheme. Grid. y Vs q x Reference bus voltage d Fig. The net current injected into the grid consists of the stator current and the current from the converter. . Fan / Simulation Modelling Practice and Theory 16 (2008) 1239–1253 1243 is DFIG Pg+jQg To Grid vs vr Wind Turbine ir Crowbar C2 C PWM Converters Fig. Machine reference frame and the system reference frame. . current ﬂow diagram is shown in Fig. where the rotor injected power is Pr ¼ ðvqr iqr þ vdr idr Þ= 2. The entire model of the system will be built in Matlab/Simulink. then the slip power injected to the rotor circuit equals the power ﬂowing from the network to the converter. If the current to the network is in the machine reference frame. it has to be transformed back to the system reference frame while interconnecting the DFIG to the power system. If the converter loss is ignored. the reference frame of the system and the reference frame of the DFIG have an angle / between them as in Fig. . An example power system An example power system with a wind farm is presented in this section. 6. C1 Ig1 Ig2 . Vg1 Vg2 . L. Therefore. Miao. The voltage. Therefore. 4. The DFIG block and network interface are described in Sections 2 and 3. From this example system. .

Area 1 has two synchronous generators.1244 Z. each with 835 MW rated power. each with 835 MW rated power and Area 2 also has two synchronous generators. 9 is based on the classic two-area four-machine system developed in [11] for inter-area oscillation analysis. Interface diagram. we are able to build the entire system described in differential and algebraic equations in Matlab/Simulink. In this paper. All four synchronous generators are identical.1. In addition to those controls. The exporting power level of the wind farm is 240 MW – about 20% of 1260 MW. we also show how to design a supplemental interarea oscillation damping controller based on the Matlab/Simulink model. From the linear state space G1 G3 1 10 3 101 13 11 110 20 120 2 G2 4 14 12 G4 DFIG wind farm modeling wind farm ir Wind Turbine vr Fig. 9. the full order model of the synchronous generators is used. Gen 1 exports 700 MW and Gen 2 exports 560 MW. Control of DFIG The controls of the DFIG include the inner current loop to track a current reference and the outer loop to control the active power and the reactive power. Miao. we can derive the linear state space model from the Simulink model. the state space model of the currents is already shown in Section 2. in this paper. 8. 10. 5. In Area 1. There exists an inter-area oscillation characterized by the swing of the generators in Area 1 against the generators in Area 2 and the frequency of the oscillation is about 0. which means that the DFIG is operating at super synchronous speed. The DFIG has a natural oscillation mode of about 60 Hz and hence a higher-than 60 Hz bandwidth means a fast response. one from iqr to vqr and the other from idr to vdr are used to track the reference rotor current value as in Fig.7 Hz or 4. We also assume that the initial slip of the DFIG is À0. Rotor currents are measured and fed back to the controller to generate a suitable rotor voltage. L. Using Matlab/ Simulink ‘‘linmod” function. The test system shown in Fig. The PI controllers are to be designed to have 100 Hz loop gain-crossover-frequency and 90° phase margin [12]. The parameters are also shown in Appendix. Line diagram of two-area system with wind generator. The parameters of the steam turbine generators are taken from Krause’s classic textbook Analysis of Electric Machinery [10].73 rad/s. . From the voltage equations expressed in (1).1. Two PI controllers. a wind farm is connected to the grid. Inner current control loop of DFIG The inner current control makes the response of the DFIG faster. With the proposed DFIG model and the network interface technique. 5. Fan / Simulation Modelling Practice and Theory 16 (2008) 1239–1253 Vs 2e j DFIG ej 2 Is + + Ia Ig Fig.

5. reactive power control is also important in a DFIG system. we assume that the angle difference signal is available. The total generated power equals to the difference between the stator power and the rotor power or Pg ¼ Ps À P r . The PQ tracking controllers are PI controllers shown in Fig. Damping control of DFIG Since the current loop is very fast and its bandwidth is very high compared to the damping control bandwidth. Therefore. and hence the power command is assumed to be constant as well. When the wind turbine runs at super synchronous speed. we will not put a supplementary signal at the current control loop. classical control methods can be applied to design the controllers. 1 Pg 2 P_com 1 s -K- 1 iqr* Ki 3 Qg 4 Q* 1 s -K- 2 idr* Ki Fig. active power modulation is an effective method for oscillation damping in power systems. Due to the decoupling nature of vector control.95 lagging range. Current control loops. the wind speed is assumed to be constant.95 leading to 0. Miao. Active power and reactive power control loops. At steady state. In this paper. P r > 0 or the rotor draws slip power from the grid. The parameters of the PI controllers are shown in Appendix. P r < 0 or the rotor supplies slip power to the grid. Active power and reactive power control of DFIG Active power and reactive power tracking can be achieved by two PI controllers. the total generated power should equal to the mechanical power from the wind turbine. . The command of the active power changes when the wind speed changes to extract maximum power from wind [3].2.3. When the slip is greater than zero or when the wind turbine runs at sub-synchronous speed. we can adjust iqr based on P and adjust idr based on Q. The open loop frequency responses of two different systems are compared in Fig. Instead. Power plants are usually required to have the capability to control their reactive power within 0. 12. 5. The angle difference signal can be obtained through a state-of-art Phasor Measurement Unit technology. The ﬁrst system has the input/output pair as P modulation versus the rotor angle difference. The rotor angle difference has a good observability of the inter-area oscillation mode between the two areas [13]. Bode plots and root loci can all be developed based on the state space model. The second system has the input/output pair as Q modulation and the rotor angle difference. For the test system. Since inter-area oscillation is a phenomenon related to the rotor angle and active power. model. 11. L.Z. Fan / Simulation Modelling Practice and Theory 16 (2008) 1239–1253 1245 1 iqr 2 iqr* 1 s -K- 1 Vqr Ki 3 idr 4 idr* 1 s -K- 2 Vdr Ki Fig. 10. we propose to add the supplementary signal at the active power control loop. 11.

L. Moving one mode to the left plane means moving the other mode to the right plane. Miao. 14.1246 Z. 15. A proportional controller cannot do the job. To control the ﬁrst system.73 rad/s and the other pair corresponds to an oscillation mode at 7. The transfer function of the simpliﬁed system is shown as P P* Ps Q* + Q CQ idr* + idr Cid vdr + CP iqr iqr* + -Ciq DFIG vqr Fig. 12. The second pair of poles have the associated zeros close by and hence it is difﬁcult to move the second pair of poles to the left half plan.5 0 0 5 10 15 Frequency (rad/s) Fig. The open loop system is unstable since there are two pairs of complex poles on the right half plane. Smaller gain is preferred since it avoids controller saturation. The damping control scheme is shown in Fig.74 rad/s. The frequency responses conﬁrm that active power modulation is a good choice for inter-area oscillation damping. 13. Therefore. The open loop system has a high-order and the design is simpliﬁed by considering the dominant zeros and poles only. It is seen that at the oscillation frequency is about 4 rad/s and the ﬁrst system has a higher magnitude compared to the second system. we will need a smaller gain. 13. Thus a more complicated controller is required. Open loop frequency responses with P modulation or Q modulation. Fan / Simulation Modelling Practice and Theory 16 (2008) 1239–1253 3. we use P modulation for inter-area oscillation damping control.5 Magnitude 2 1. This is due to the fact that the two oscillation modes (root locus) will move in opposite directions according to the root locus diagram.5 3 P modulation 2. . The overall control structure of the DFIG rotor side converter is shown in Fig.5 1 Q modulation 0. The root locus diagram of the open loop system is shown in Fig. The best option is to move the poles close to the zeros as fast as possible with gain increasing. One pair of poles correspond to the inter-area oscillation mode at 4. The overall control structure of the DFIG rotor side converter.

P¼À ðs þ 0:1 Æ j8:43Þðs þ 4:22 Æ j14:5Þ : ðs À 0:209 Æ j4:79Þðs À 0:25 Æ j7:9Þðs þ 6:5 Æ j10:5Þ ð9Þ The frequency response of the simpliﬁed system P is compared with the original open loop system (Fig. 16). Providing P with a gain k ¼ 3 makes Pk have the same frequency response as the original open loop system as shown in Fig. L. The frequency of the mode in the open loop system is 4.Z. 16. However. the selected input signal (rotor angle difference) is not effective in enhancing the damping of the second oscillation mode since the poles are very close to the zeros.73 rad/s. It is found that the ﬁrst pair of poles corresponds to the inter-area oscillation mode. 14. It is found that the phase angles over the frequency range 1–100 rad/s are the same. Root locus of the open loop. Miao. there are differences in the magnitudes. Fan / Simulation Modelling Practice and Theory 16 (2008) 1239–1253 1247 1 P 1 s Ki 1 iqr_ref 2 P_com Kp 3 Delta 4 Delta0 Kd Fig. 15. Damping control scheme. Root Locus 20 15 10 5 Imag Axis 0 −5 −10 −15 −20 −20 −15 −10 −5 0 5 10 15 20 Real Axis Fig. To enhance the damping of the inter-area oscillation mode. Apparently. The second pair of the poles corresponds to a oscillation mode with a frequency of 7.74 rad/s. a . We now use the modiﬁed low-order system Pk to design a controller that can move the two pairs of unstable poles to the left plane.

In Fig. electric torque and terminal voltage are plotted. Bode plots of the system and the simpliﬁed system.1248 Z. In Fig. Figs. Simulation results Time domain simulation is performed on the test system. The dynamic responses of the rotor angles are plotted together for the two scenarios: (1) with no damping control. To make the controller proper. 16. The power transfer between the two areas is 400 MW. 23. From the plots. Miao. the DFIG rotor speed. Here the gain is chosen as 5 and the ﬁnal damping controller designed is given by K d ¼ 5Gd . the oscillations increase and the system becomes unstable. The plots are shown in Fig. 6. two pairs of zeros-poles nearby are added.1 s. .1 s. we can verify the effectiveness of the damping controller to damp out the 0. 19. 18 and 19 show the dynamic responses of the synchronous generators and the DFIG when there is no inter-area oscillation control. Meanwhile the other oscillation mode tends to damp out as well. Figs. the induction generator. The enhanced stability can further help to improve the transfer capability and move more wind power to the market. The transfer function of the controller Gd is given by Gd ¼ ð1 þ 0:052 s þ 0:332 s2 Þð1 þ 0:0084s þ 0:162 s2 Þ ð1 þ 0:12sÞð1 þ 0:049sÞð1 þ 0:0063s þ 0:0892 s2 Þ : ð10Þ The root locus diagram of the compensated system Gd P is shown in Fig. Fan / Simulation Modelling Practice and Theory 16 (2008) 1239–1253 Bode Diagram 20 0 Magnitude (dB) PK 20 40 60 80 100 900 Original system P 720 Phase (deg) 540 360 180 0 10 0 10 1 10 2 Frequency (rad/sec) Fig. A temporary three-phase fault occurs at Bus 3 and is cleared after 0. DFIG mechanical torque. two real poles on the left real axis are also added. 17. To make the second pair of poles move to the corresponding zeros as fast as possible. The gain that corresponds to maximum damping ratio for the inter-area oscillation mode is picked from the root locus diagram. damping controller input/output and DFIG rotor voltage vqr and vdr with the auxiliary damping control added for active power modulation. the relative angle differences. and (2) with damping control. L. The system suffers from low-frequency oscillations and as time goes by. where the dashed lines correspond to the ﬁrst scenario and the solid lines correspond to the second scenario. 18. rotor speeds and electric power exporting levels are plotted. 20–22 show the dynamic responses of the synchronous generators. pair of complex zeros are added in the left plane close to the poles to attract the poles to the left plane when the gain increases.7 Hz inter-area oscillation. Compared to the originally unstable case. the modiﬁed system becomes stable with the addition of a supplementary control loop. The system will operate under steady state for 0.

angle difference (rad/s) 0.5 −1 −1. Root locus after compensation. Fan / Simulation Modelling Practice and Theory 16 (2008) 1239–1253 1249 Root Locus 20 15 10 5 Imag Axis 0 −5 −10 −15 −20 −5 −4 −3 −2 −1 0 1 2 3 4 5 Real Axis Fig.Z. .5 0 −0. 18.5 0 −0. 17.5 1 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Pe (pu) 0. L. (c) Output power levels from the four synchronous generators. Miao. (b) Rotor speeds of the four synchronous generators. d31 and d41 .99 1.02 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 rotor speed (pu) 1.5 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 time (sec) Fig.01 1 0. (a) Relative rotor angles d21 .5 0 1. Synchronous generator dynamic responses with no supplementary damping control.

005 rotor speed (pu) 1 0 1.8 0. Fan / Simulation Modelling Practice and Theory 16 (2008) 1239–1253 1. This methodology greatly saves the modeling time and debugging time.102 speed (pu) 1.6 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Fig.099 2 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 P.6 −0.8 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1. (b) Rotor speeds of the four synchronous generators. Wind turbine generation dynamic responses with no supplementary damping control.2 −0.4 1. Conclusion This paper proposes a methodology to model induction machines in Matlab/Simulink using matrix/vector concept.2 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Vt (pu) 1 0.1250 Z. Miao. (c) Terminal voltage magnitude of the DFIG.5 0 −0.4 −0. d31 and d41 . Models built in this way are easy to be understood by .5 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 time (sec) Fig. (a) Speed of DFIG rotor. L. Synchronous generator dynamic responses with supplementary damping control. 7.1 1. (b) Output P and Q of the DFIG (P is above curve Q). 19.Q (pu) 1 0 −1 0 1. (c) Output power levels from the four synchronous generators.101 1. (a) Relative rotor angles d21 .5 1 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Pe (pu) 0. angle difference (rad/s) 0 −0. 20.

.6 −0. output signals and vqr and vdr dynamic responses. The integration of the developed DFIG model with the network is presented in the paper.2 1 0. Fan / Simulation Modelling Practice and Theory 16 (2008) 1239–1253 1251 speed (pu) 1. (c) Terminal voltage magnitude of the DFIG. (b) Output P and Q of the DFIG (P is above curve Q).Q (pu) 1 0 −1 1.2 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Vdr 0 −0.4 0.12 1. The design of the DFIG rotor side converter control is also demonstrated in this paper.2 −0. Damping control input. the active and reactive control loops as well as the inter-area oscillation damping control loops is also demonstrated through simulation. The interconnecting technique takes into consideration the DFIG vector control scheme by transferring voltage and current phasors between two reference frames. L.8 1 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Ps 0 −1 −2 0 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Vqr −0.Z.2 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 time (sec) Fig.6 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Fig. The effectiveness of the inner current control loops.8 0. Miao.4 Delta −0. 22.4 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Vt (pu) 1.1 0 2 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 P. students and engineers. Wind turbine generator dynamic responses with supplementary damping control. 21. −0. (a) Speed of DFIG rotor.

X d ¼ 1:457 X.4 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Time (sec) Fig. L. line to line voltage: 26 kV. Xu. Doncker. 2002. X 0lkd ¼ 0:06577 X. X ls ¼ 0:1538 X. 15 (1) (2000) 91–96. thesis. Acknowledgements The authors would like to thank Dr. Appl. Ind. 23. Cheng.W. s References [1] Z. [2] E. 0:01334 pu X 0lkq2 ¼ 0:07602 X. Miao. 0:08125 pu Induction generator parameters H ¼ 5 s.D. 0:19 pu X q ¼ 1:457 X. This work is sponsored in part by ND EPSCoR through Grant EPS-0447679. X lr ¼ 0:0075 pu. X 0lfd ¼ 0:1165 X. rr ¼ 0:00339 pu. W.8 −1 δ21 −1. (2002) 26–33. Fan / Simulation Modelling Practice and Theory 16 (2008) 1239–1253 0. M. r 0kd ¼ 0:01080 X. Torque and reactive power control of a doubly fed induction machine by position sensorless scheme. Appl.2 0 δ −0. poles: 2. Deicke. IEEE Trans. 0:0939 pu. R. speed: 3600 r/min Combined inertia of generator and turbine: H = 5. Modeling and dynamic stability of distributed generations. Comparison of rotor angle dynamic responses. . IEEE Trans. 0:00841 pu. Abdin. Subbaraya Yuvarajan and anonymous reviewers for reviewing the manuscript. [4] L. Appendix Synchronous generator parameters: Rating: 835 MVA. Energy Convers.2 31 angle difference (rad/s) −0. Doubly fed induction generator systems for wind turbine. 1:8 pu r0kq1 ¼ 0:00144 X.6 −0. s PQ control loops: 1 þ 1. r 0fd ¼ 0:00075 X. 0:1414 pu r0kq2 ¼ 0:00681 X. W. X ls ¼ 0:0135 pu. IEEE Ind. Mag. West Vriginia University. Muller. 0:003 pu. 0:8125 pu. Miao. 1:8 pu.1252 Z.6 s rs ¼ 0:00243 X. rs ¼ 0:00059 pu. Control design and dynamic performance analysis of a wind turbine induction generator unit. 31 (3) (1995) 636–642.4 −0.D. X M ¼ 0:4161 pu. 0:00178 pu.2 −1. Ph. 0:000929 pu X 0lkq1 ¼ 0:6578 X. Current control loops: 0:0352 þ 1:6765. Xu. [3] S.

I.J.Z. NJ. Wasynczuk. Kundur. J. N. O. IEEE Trans. Energy Convers. Modeling of the wind turbine with a doubly fed induction generator for grid integration studies. Rogers. OMalley. Comparison of response of doubly fed and ﬁxed-speed induction generator wind turbines to changes in network frequency. Hill. Brekken. [6] C. Sudhoff. A fundamental study of inter-area oscillations in power systems. Energy Convers. G. Lightbody. Yacamini. IEEE Trans. L. Analysis of Electric Machinery. Jenkins. Hiskens. G. Ong. R. 21 (2006) 257–264. Control of a doubly fed induction wind generator under unbalanced grid voltage conditions. Mullane. Int. 10 (1995) 948–956. D. IEEE Trans. [10] P. Concepts for design of FACTS controllers to damp power swings. Miao. N. M. Chow. Krause. Piscataway. [11] M. Stability analysis of induction motor networks. 1998. Dynamic Simulation of Electric Machinery using Matlab/Simulink. Power Syst. The inertial response of induction-machine-based wind turbines. A.K. Lei. S. Popovic. 6 (1991) 914–921. [13] E. Fan / Simulation Modelling Practice and Theory 16 (2008) 1239–1253 1253 [5] J. 19 (2004) 800–802. [12] T. Mullane. IEEE Trans.-M. Power Syst. New Jersey. 22 (1) (2007) 129–135. [7] Y.D. . IEEE Trans. 20 (3) (2005) 1496–1503. Elec.A. Sanchez-Gasca. J. Mohan. Upper Saddle River. Energy Convers. Power Syst. Klein. J.C. P. ´ [9] A. IEEE Press. Power Energy Syst. IEEE Trans. 20 (7) (1998) 475–487. [8] D. Prentice-Hall PTR. Ekanayake. 1995. Larsen.

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