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:

http://eprints.qut.edu.au/

**Majumder, Ritwik and Ghosh, Arindam and Ledwich, Gerard and Zare, Firuz (2010)
**

Load frequency control for rural distributed generation. Electric Power Components and

Systems, 38(6). pp. 637-656.

© Copyright 2010 Taylor & Francis Group, LLC

**Load Frequency Control for Rural Distributed Generation
**

Ritwik Majumder, Arindam Ghosh, Gerard Ledwich and Firuz Zare

School of Engineering Systems

Queensland University of Technology

Brisbane, Qld 4001, Australia.

ABSTRACT: In rural low voltage networks, distribution lines are usually highly resistive.

When many distributed generators (DGs) are connected to such lines, power sharing amongst them

is difficult using conventional droop control as the real and reactive power have strong coupling

with each other. A high droop gain can alleviate this problem, but may lead the system to instability.

To overcome this, two droop control methods are proposed for accurate load sharing with frequency

droop controller. The first method considers no communication among the DGs and regulates the

output voltage and frequency ensuring acceptable load sharing. The droop equations are modified

with a transformation matrix based on the line R/X ratio for this purpose. The second proposed

method, with minimal low bandwidth communication, modifies the reference frequency of the DGs

based on the active and reactive power flow in the lines connected to the points of common coupling

(PCC). The performance of these two proposed controllers is compared with that of a controller

which includes an expensive high bandwidth communication system through time-domain

simulation of a test system. The magnitude of errors in power sharing between these three droop

control schemes are evaluated and tabulated.

Keywords: Autonomous microgrid, Load frequency droop, Active and reactive Power

sharing, Resistive lines, Rural distribution system.

1. Introduction

Decentralized power sharing among distributed generators (DG) can be achieved in a microgrid

using droop control method. The real and reactive power outputs of the DGs are controlled by frequency

High values of droop gains are required to ensure proper load sharing. 2]. A highly resistive line typical of low or medium voltage rural network challenges the power sharing controller efficacy. In such cases. with the off grid renewable connection. The success and failure of the rural electrification activities in a developing country invariably depend on the extent to which the relevant issues have been systematically analyzed and addressed [3]. But the locations of the micro sources are very important. The minigrid connection at Hermannsburg in central Australia [5] supplies three communities. These are some of the examples of the scenario under consideration where the micro sources and loads are geographically far from each other in a low voltage network. especially under weak system conditions. high droop gains have a negative impact on overall stability of the system. The strong coupling of real and reactive power in the network leads to an inaccurate load frequency control. each with several hundred household (720 kW total power consumption). Rural electrification should ensure the availability of electricity irrespective of the technologies. proper load sharing cannot be ensured even with a high gain if the lines are highly resistive. A transformation matrix is . In [4] a power electronic converter solution is introduced that is capable of providing rural electrification at a fraction of the current electrification cost for weaker networks which inevitably lead to poor voltage regulation. sources and forms of generation.and voltage droop characteristics [1. Distributed generation is one of the best available solutions for rural microgrids. At Anangu Solar Station of South Australia [5]. However. the main assumption of the droop control that active and reactive powers are decoupled is violated and the conventional droop control [1] is not able to provide an acceptable power sharing among the DGs. Unfortunately however. Two methods have been proposed in this paper for power sharing with both inertial (rotary) and converter interfaced DGs.000 square km among number of communities up to 500 people. The first method considers a decentralized operation and the conventional frequency droop control is modified to accommodate the highly resistive line. but many cannot afford it due to a shortage of resources. 220 kW power is distributed covering 10.

derived for the control parameter and feedback gains taking in consideration of the R-by-X ratio of the lines. A low-cost web-based communication system [6-7] is used in this paper to serve this purpose. The proposed methods overcome the shortcoming of the conventional droop control in a rural network. m2 P1rated m1 P2 rated 2. 2. 1. The conventional frequency droop equation [1] of the DGs are given by 1 1rated m1 P1 P1rated (1) 2 2 rated m2 P2 P2 rated where the rated power of the DGs are denoted by P1rated and P2rated . The same philosophy is utilized here. a system of two DGs with a load is considered as shown in Fig. The droop coefficients are chosen to ensure load sharing is proportional to the DGs rating by. where the reference frequency of each DG output is modified based on the desired active and reactive power flow and the line impedances. The accuracy of the controllers is shown in different weak system conditions where the conventional droop fails to share the power as desired. Power Sharing with the Proposed Droop Control Methods To show the power sharing with frequency droop. The main contribution of the paper lies in the proposed set of droop control algorithm to support the microgrid with particular emphasis on highly resistive lines. In [6] it is shown how a distributed measuring system is able to monitor a number of power-quality indices on every load connected to the same PCC and transmit the measured values to a master device that processes them.1. Controller-1: Frequency Droop Control without Communication . Mathematical derivations and time domain simulations are used to illustrate the methodologies. The second method requires a low bandwidth communication (100byte/s).

The power flow from DG-1 for system shown in Fig. multiplying Q1 by RD1 and subtracting the product from the multiplication of P1 and XD1 we get X D1 P1 RD1Q1 V11V sin(11 ) (2) In a similar way. Here the line reactance value XD is chosen to be the same as line resistance value RD. The line impedance values are shown in Table-I. As discussed before. But in rural netwrok with high R/X ratio network this is not valid due to high real and reactive power coupling. Hence they can be assumed as constant. the conventional load frequency droop control is not able to ensure a proper sharing of load. In the next sub-section it is shown with a low cost minimum communication. In that case. Thus the linearization of (2) and (3) around the nominal values of V110 and 110 results in . In this sub-section a modified droop control is proposed without any communication for the control of the resistive lines. 2. This is because the conventional droop control assumes that the lines are inductive in nature so the real and reactive power can be independently controlled with frequency and voltage respectively. the controller performance can be improved significantly. the lines are mostly resistive (high R/X ratio) and the values of the line resistance are not negligible. 2 as P1 RD1 V11 V cos(11 X D1V sin(11 ) Q1 RD1V sin(11 ) X D1 V11 V cos(11 where V11 R 2 D1 X 2 D1 From the above equation. 1 is redrawn without the output inductances of the DGs as shown in Fig. we also get RD1 P1 X D1Q1 V112 VV11 cos(11 ) (3) It is to be noted that DG-1 does not have any control over the load voltage magnitude and angle. in a rural distribution system of medium or low voltage level. Fig.

X D1P1 RD1Q1 V110V 11 (110V )V11 (4) RD1P1 X D1Q1 ( 2V110 V )V11 (5) where indicates the perturbed value from the nominal values that are indicated by the subscript 0. From (4) and (5). the output voltage angle and magnitude are influenced both by real and reactive power output. So they can not be independently controlled as in conventional droop. X D1 RD1 Z 11 Z1 P1 P V K 1 KT 1 (6) 11 X D1 RD1 Q1 Q1 Z1 Z1 where the impedance Z1 and the matrix K are given by 1 V V 110V Z1 R X 2 2 K Z1 110 2V110 V D1 D1 0 It can be seen that in (6). A similar equation can be derived for DG-2 as well. Defining pseudo real and reactive power as P1 P1 Q T Q 1 1 equation (6) can be written as 11 P1 V K Q (7) 11 1 The above equation forms the basis of modified droop sharing. the output voltage magnitude and angle of a DG-1 can be written in terms of real and reactive power as. The droop control equation for DG-1 is then written as .

Q1rated) are also represented after multiplying the conversion matrix [T]. This can be done by changing the converter output filter from LCL to LC structure and so the DG output inductance is not present in this case. The system in Fig. 2 = ωLf2/(V22V2). 1 is considered here and the DGs are connected to the microgrid with their output inductances. which is assumed to be DG output voltage. 1 = ωLf1/(V11V1). Similar transformation is also used for the rated powers of DG-2 as well. a droop control is proposed that requires minimal communication. The droop gains of the both the DGs are also transformed by the matrix T and are given by as m1 m1 m2 m2 n T n and n T n (9) 1 1 2 2 where the real and reactive power droop coefficients are m2 P1rated n Q and 2 1rated (10) m1 P2 rated n1 Q2 rated It is to be noted that in this case we need to regulate the voltage V11.2. Controller-2: Proposed Controller with Minimal Communication In this sub-section. 1 1rated m1 P1' P1rated ' V V T n ' ' (8) 11 11rated 1 Q1 Q1rated where the rated powers (P1rated. . 1. the power flow equations [8] of the DGs are given by 1 11 1 P1 (11) 2 22 2 P2 where. 2. The converter structure and control is discussed in detail in the Section 3. For small angle difference between the DGs and their respective local buses shown in Fig.

D2 = ωLD2/(V22V). we can write m1 P1rated P1 m2 P2 rated P2 0 (17) . From (11) and (12) we get. 11 D1Q1 D1 P1 (12) 22 D 2Q2 D 2 P2 where D1= RD1/(V11V) . D2 = RD2/(V22V) and D1 = ωLD1/(V11V). 1 1 P1 D1Q1 D1 P1 (13) 2 2 P2 D 2Q2 D 2 P2 From (13) we can write. 1 2 1 P1 D1Q1 D1 P1 D 2 P2 D 2Q2 D 2 P2 (14) Linearizing (14) we get. the PCC voltages of the DGs can be expressed as. we get 1 2 1P1 D1Q1 D1P1 2 P2 D 2 Q 2 D 2 P2 (15) From (1) we get. 1 2 1P1 D1Q1 D1P1 D 2 P2 D 2 Q2 D 2 P2 Since the = d/dt. taking derivative on both sides of the above equation. the frequency deviation as 1 2 1rated 2 rated m1 P1rated P1 m2 P2 rated P2 (16) Let us now choose the reference frequency deviation as 1rated 1P1 D1Q1 D1P1 P Q P 2 rated 2 2 D2 2 D2 2 Then comparing (15) and (16).As both the active and reactive power flow in a highly resistive line are determined by angle difference in the terminal voltages.

As the droop gains are chosen as m2 P1rated m1 P2 rated We get from (17) P1 m2 P1rated m1P1 m 2 P2 (18) P2 m1 P2 rated It can be seen that the power sharing of the DGs are proportional to their rating. 6. Qi. This control technique shown with above simple example can be extended to multiple DG system. Load_2. i = 1. 2. 3 L 4 3 P3 D 6Q3 R D 6 P3 R (19) where α6= RD6/(V33VL4) and β6= XD6/(V33VL4) . DG-1 and DG-2 is assumed to be inertia less and converter interfaced while DG-3 is a synchronous machine. From the power output of DG-3 we can write. 3 shows the multiple DG system where three DGs are connected at different location of the microgrid..2. as well. This is to ensure that the proposed control work even with the presents of inertial DGs in a microgrid (As in most of cases the inertial DGs limits the control law for the converter interfaced DGs in a microgrid).. Each of the DG controllers needs to measure its local quantities only and hence. It is to be noted all the line impedances and loads are assumed to be lumped. i = 1. The line impedances are denoted as ZDi (= RDi + jXDi). The real and reactive power supply from the DGs are denoted by Pi.1.3. Multiple DG system Fig. 3. The four loads of the microgrid are shown as Load_1. Load_3 and Load_4. The real and reactive power flow for different line sections and load demand are shown in Fig. the real and reactive power flow measurements into and out of the DG local bus are required.

The longer time allow us to use web based communication for this purpose [6-7]. 2 L 4 2 P2 D 4Q2 R D 6 P3 R D 5Q3 L D 5 P3 L D 6Q3 R D 6 P3 R (22) Similarly the power output of DG-1 can be expressed as. 1 L 4 1 P1 D 2Q1R D 2 P1R D 3Q2 L D 3 P2 L (23) D 4Q2 R D 4 P2 R D 5Q3 L D 5 P3 L D 6Q3 R D 6 P3 L It is to be noted that in (22) and (23). given by (1). . The angle difference shown in (21) can be measured by DG-3 and then communicated to DG-2 and DG-1. 2 L 3 2 P2 D 4Q2 R D 4 P2 R (20) The angle difference between the loads can be represented as. As these quantities only modify the reference angle to ensure better load sharing. updates can be done using slower sample rates with a low bandwidth communication channel.Similarly from the DG-2 power output we can write. The reference frequency deviation is then controlled with the rate of change of the angle. This can be done since the frequency droop. The primary control action is instantaneous and ensures a rough load sharing among the DGs. We can write (23) as 1 L 4 1 p 11 12 13 (24) where. L 3 L 4 D 5Q3 L D 5 P3 L D 6Q3 R D 6 P3 R (21) From (20) and (21) we get. all the active and reactive power quantities. is always active. are not locally measureable. except the first term.

as shown in (24). measured at each DG unit. The other angle component δ12 and δ13 are received by the modem and communicated to the DG control unit through the computer. The change in frequency reference is calculated from these measurements as discussed in Section 2. It could be cost based. As mentioned before. 4 (b). Assuming that the PQ measurement units are already installed at each DG location. 1 p 1P1 . the additional equipment needed for each DG unit are a computer to collect the measurements from local and remote units. while the communication in each DG is shown in Fig. generation based or based on other criteria. The real and reactive power outputs. 2. Web Based Low Bandwidth Communication A low bandwidth (100 bytes/s) web based data transfer method is used for the minimal communication droop control. and a modem to transmit the measurements to the dedicated website. the main load sharing is based on local measurement frequency droop and so even in case of communication failure a rough load sharing is ensured among the DGs. It is to be noted that the optimum power sharing could be different from proportional to the power rating in many scenarios. However this paper aims to share power proportional to the rating of the DGs. are communicated to a dedicated website or company intranet with the help of a modem. 4.2. or to download remote measurements from it. which is very common in rural distributed generation system. Moreover. 11 D 2Q1R 2 D P1R 12 3 DQ2 L 3 D P2 L D 4Q2 R D 4 P2 R 13 D 5Q3 L D 5 P3 L D 6Q3 R D 6 P3 L Similar expressions can be derived for the other DGs as well. Fig.2. The web-based measurement system is shown in Fig. with droop control power sharing can be achieved in a desired ratio by the .1.2. 4 (a) shows the web connection of all the DGs. The power monitoring unit sends the real and reactive power measurement to the computer to calculate δ11 for DG-1.

The structure of the VSC is shown in Fig. the switching actions are taken as [10] . It contains three H-bridges that are supplied from the common dc bus.b. while the inductance LT represents the leakage reactance of the transformers. the currents through them and the currents inject to the microgrid are denoted respectively by vcfi. The voltages across the filter capacitors. The proposed control methods in this paper ensure that the real and reactive power output can be controlled in presence of a strong coupling in a high R/X ratio line. icfi and i2i. The resistance RT represents the switching and transformer losses. i = a. 6. 3. while Lf represents the output inductance of the DG source. The outputs of the H-bridges are connected to three single- phase transformers that are connected in wye for required isolation and voltage boosting [9].proper selection of the droop gains as per (8). Converter Structure and Control DG-1 and DG-2 are assumed to be an ideal dc voltage source supplying a voltage of Vdc to the voltage source converters (VSCs). The filter capacitor Cf is connected to the output of the transformers to bypass switching harmonics. is obtained through linear quadratic regulator (LQR) design.c. Based on this control law. From the circuit of Fig. The gain matrix. the following state vector is chosen xT i2 icf vcf (25) Then the state space description of the system can be given as x Ax Bu (26) A state feedback control law is chosen as uc K x xref (27) where K is the gain matrix and xref is the reference vector for the states given by (25). in this paper. 5.

If uc h then u 1 (28) elseif uc h then u 1 where h is a small hysteresis band. Alternatively. 3. The system states are then modified as xT icf vcf However the state space is similar to (26) and the control law (27) and switching logic (28) remain the same. 5 that this implies the converter output stage has LCL (or T) filter structure. 5. the inductance Lfi is removed and the output filter is a simple LC filter.1. It can be seen from Fig.1. The control law discussed so far is for the system in which the DGs have an output inductor. it can be seen that P2 Q2 I 2 ref and 2 ref tan 1 Q / P Vcf . is required for state feedback. DG Reference Generation It is evident from (27) that a reference for all the elements of the states. given in (26). the reference for the current i2 can be calculated as i2 ref I 2 ref sin t 2 ref (31) From Fig. This control strategy is applied to DG-1 and DG-2. when the DGs do not have an output inductance. when operating without any communication of Section 2. The reference for the capacitor voltage and current are given by vcfref V cos t (29) icfref V C f sin t (30) For the LCL filter.

The reactive power capability of the DGs are also limited by the current limit and controlled by the voltage droop as shown in (8). A mini hydraulic turbine is used as the prime mover [15]. The synchronous machine model given in [14] is used in this paper. The real and reactive power output of the synchronous machine is controlled by the load –frequency droop and voltage –reactive power droop as the other DGs. During a fault or in case of excessively high load demand. the output current reaches limit. The angle 1* is reset after every 2. . The voltage angle controller of the converter generates a rotating angle 1* [11] which is equal to t + 1.. Since V and ω are obtained from the droop equation. The transfer function of the exciter-AVR is given by e fd Ke (33) err sTe 1 where efd is the field voltage and err is the error in voltage given by Vtref |V2|. Ke and Te are the AVR gain and time constant. to calculate the reference in (29)-(31). respectively. Synchronous Machine Structure and Control The DG-3 is assumed to be a synchronous machine.e. t0 2 t1 Therefore we have t1 t0 (32) It is to be noted that the converters are current limited at twice of their rated current [12. 4. 13]. the value of has to be obtained. i. The generator field is supplied by a static exciter and automatic voltage regulator (AVR).

6 (a) shows the power output of the DGs and Fig. It can be seen that the system is running within a very narrow frequency band in all the cases. 8 shows the system response with proposed controller 2. The system parameters are shown in Table-I while the numerical values of the simulation are given in Table-II. The error in power sharing is reduced significantly (Table-II). As only one measurement is taken in one main cycle. Fig. To consider the web based communication. the power sharing of the DGs are not as desired. are much closer to the desired sharing and the system reaches steady state within 4-5 cycles as in the case with the conventional controller. 6 (b) shows the power sharing ratios with conventional frequency droop controller. a delay of 5 ms is incorporated in the control signals which are not locally measureable. Fig. Fig 9 shows the operating frequencies of the DGs. As the frequency droop share the power by droping the frequency. DG-2 is disconnected from the microgrid at 0. It is to be noted that the deviation in frequency depends on the droop gain and limited by the system regulations. Simulation Studies Simulation studies are carried out in PSCAD/EMTDC (version 4. While the system in steady state. 5. all the three DGs are connected to the microgrid and supplying Load_2 and Load_3.2).5 s. Different configurations of load and power sharing of the DGs are considered. This could be solved by operating one generator in isochronous mode. 5. The other way could be integrating the reset of frequency reference function in the droop control of all the DGs [16]. The power sharing ratio of the DGs. Fig. . Case-1: Load_2 and Load_3 are connected to Microgrid In this case. 7 shows the system response with proposed controller 1. It can be seen that due to high line impedance. in a continuous load changing situation frequency regulation could be a problem in some other senerios. shown in Table-II. a 100 byte/s communication is needed (which is a very low speed communication compared to any of the high bandwidth communication).1.

The system response with proposed minimal communication (Controller-2) is shown in Fig. Load_1 is disconnected at 0. Performance Comparison The performance of the two proposed controllers is compared with that of a controller equipped with a high bandwidth communication channel. the power sharing ratio of DG-1 and DG-3 falls to 1.3.1. However as mentioned . 5.5s and the DGs supply Load_4 only. It can be seen from Table-II that the power sharing ratio deviates much after Load_1 is disconnected. Case-2: Load_1 and Load_4 Connected to Microgrid It is assumed all the DGs are connected to the microgrid and they are supplying Load_1 and Load_4. The reactive power outputs of the DGs with the proposed controller are shown in Fig.3% or less. The system response shown in Fig 12 is with the conventional controller. 10 shows the reactive power output and the output voltages of the DGs with conventional controller. 11. Due to the high reactive power demand from the loads the voltage droop coefficients are chosen small to ensure the voltage drops are within regulation. 13 shows the power sharing with proposed Controller-1 and after Load_1 is disconnected. It can be seen that reactive power demand is distributed among the DGs and after loss of DG-2. Fig. It can be seen that an acceptable power sharing is achieved with the proposed controllers. Fig. DG-1 and DG-3 supply the total reactive power demand. which are not shown here. With the similar condition as in Case-2.2. In such a scheme. 12 is far from desired. the system is simulated and this results in very accurate load sharing with error of 0. the droop control becomes redundant since all load and control parameters are measurable from any DG connecting of the network without any significant time delay. The high line impedance (and high R/X ratio) between the DGs and load makes the power sharing difficult and the power sharing with conventional controller shown in Fig. 14. 5.

The first method requires no communication and the feedback quantities and droop controller gain matrix are transformed with a transformation matrix based on the line resistance reactance ratio of the line for proper power sharing of the DGs. Though the error in case with an advanced communication system is much lower. The results are shown in Fig. the cost involved in a high bandwidth communication is much higher compared to the proposed no-communication or web based minimal communication control. In the second method.78%. along with that of a conventional droop controller. Conclusions In this paper. two load frequency control strategies are proposed with special emphasis on highly resistive line in an autonomous microgrid. Note that these cases were chosen for weak system conditions. 15 for the two cases discussed above. the web based Controller-2 has an error below 1. This results in high values of power sharing error with conventional droop controller. The difference in error margin between proposed control schemes and a costly high bandwidth based communication system is not significant. with the proposed control methods. However it can be seen that. 6. The mean percentage errors in the above-mentioned three different control techniques are compared. the cost involved is likely to be prohibitively high. the error can be reduced significantly. considering the cost involved. high resistive network. . where the micro sources and loads are not symmetrically distributed throughout the network. a low bandwidth web based communication system is used and the frequency references are modified based on the active and reactive power flow in the line connected at PCC. It is shown that a more economical and acceptable power sharing solution is possible with the proposed control methods. Therefore the proposed controllers can provide an economical solution in a low voltage. the implementation of a controller based on a high bandwidth communication system may not be justifiable. especially in rural systems that span over a large geographical area.1%. While Controller-1 can reduce the error below 4.before. Therefore.

On Industry Applications. The converter is controlled by state feedback given in (25-27). A three phase fault is simulated at the DG-1(Fig.au/home. pp. 189-202. July 1990. 2. Vol. Appendix The current limiting operation of the converters is shown in this appendix. 3) terminal and cleared after 2 cycles. 16 shows the terminal voltage and output current of the DG. D. parallel-connected. Thiel. Vol. No. [5] Australian Business Council Sustainable Energy. No 2. “Universal power electronic solution to low-cost rural electrification. 29. 209-218. C. web http://www. Mostert. . References [1] M. 4. “Control of parallel connected inverters in standalone ac supply systems. It can be seen that the DG is current limited during the fault. 1. S. :335 – 340.” 4th IEEE AFRICON. However during the fault.J.H. single-phase inverters”. pp. 4. Divan and R.H. pp. 2008. [2] A.R Enslin. the magnitude of the output current is limited and its angle can be chosen arbitrarily. “Autonomous controller for improved dynamic performance of AC grid. M. Chandorkar. [4] S.” Power Engineering Journal. If the fault is not cleared within 4-5 cycles. Salamah. Acknowledgement The authors thank the Australian Research Council (ARC) for the financial support for this project through the ARC Discovery Grant DP 0774092. the converter is blocked. Munasinghe. 136-143. Finney. which is not considered here. Fig. Also the reference voltage is set from droop equations. pp. C.” IEEE Trans. B. Adapa. J.M. No.asp. 1996.bcse. Vol. [3] M.W. 1993. Once the fault is cleared the output current comes down to its initial value. “Rural electrification in the Third World. Williams.org. 1. Vol.

Nian. Norwell. 1-6. 2002. November 2004. Padiyar. MA. F. Majumder. No. pp. 15. “Power Management Strategies for a Microgrid With Multiple Distributed Generation Units” IEEE Trans. “A Security Mechanism of Web Services-Based Communication for Wind Power Plants. SoSE '07. 7. Zare. McGraw-Hill Professional Publishing. “A new approach to load balancing and power factor correction in power distribution system. 417-422. 1992 Page(s):167 – 179. IEEE. “Modelling and analysis of fault behaviour of inverter microgrids to aid future fault detection. Green.[6] L. [11] R. and J. Ghosh and G. Katiraei and M. IEEE Trans. [12] M. Ledwich and F.” Power Engineering Society General Meeting. Etal. Kluwer Academic Publishers. D.” IEEE Trans. November 2006 1821-1831. Wenxia. Power and Energy Society General Meeting. pp. H. [10] A. [16] F. Anshan Publisher. August 2004. Power Quality Enhancement using Custom Power Devices. IEEE International Conference on. Jianhua. [13] H. [8] Lynn Powell. Brucoli. 2007. Iravani. 776 .” System of Systems Engineering. No. L. No. No. 2008. Feb. Ghosh and A. Nikkhajoei and R. G. Joshi. Vol. Power System Load Flow Analysis. C. pp. 1930-1938. 21. 1. pp. Pittsburgh. 4. A.” IEEE Trans. 2000. August 2002. “Microgrid protection. R. Z.. Ledwich. In Power Systems. 51. Power System Dynamics: Stability and Control. “A distributed system for electric power quality measurement. 4. Vol. [14] K. 20-24 July 2008. 4. R. [7] L. “Control of parallel converters for load sharing with seamless transfer between grid connected and islanded modes”. Vol. 2007. Vol. F. McDonald. pp. . on Power Delivery.781. T. Cristaldi. No. 1. 23. Vol. A.” IEEE Trans. Power Delivery. 1-6. [15] Working Group on Prime Mover and Energy Supply. Instrumentation and Measurements. Ghosh. on Power Systems. [9] A. “Hydraulic turbine and turbine control models for system dynamic studies”. Lasseter.

5 kVAr Load3 26. 2.0 kVAr Load4 26.3 to0.6 V/KVAr n2 0. 0.4 + j 0.0 kVAr DG ratings (nominal) DG-1 18 kVA.4 V/KVAr n3 0.3 to0.25 kW and 16.4 Load ratings Load1 11.95 pf Output inductances Lf1 7.220 kV/0.4 + j 0.0 mh DGs and VSCs DC voltages (Vdc1 to Vdc4) 0. 0.5% Lf Filter capacitance (Cf) 1.5 kVAr Load2 16.3 to0.8 kW and 13.4 ZD3 0.67 rad/s/MW m3 16.95 pf DG-3 27 kVA.5 VSC losses (Rf) MVA.5 mH Lf2 5.440 kV.4 V/KVAr Synchronous Machine .0 + j 1.5 ZD3 0.220 kV Transformer rating 0.5 Hysteresis constant (h) 50 F 10-5 Droop Coefficients Powerangle m1 25 rad/s/MW m2 16. 0.25 kW and 16.95 pf DG-2 27 kVA.4 + j 0.5 + j 0. 0.8 kW and 7.4 ZD3 0.0 ZD2 0.67 rad/s/MW VoltageQ n1 0. TABLE-I: NOMINAL SYSTEM PARAMETERS System Quantities Values Systems frequency 50 Hz Feeder impedance ZD1 1.

48 1.48 2.16 pu X’d Quadrature axis transient 0.57 1.54 0 1.789 Controller-1 1.19 .752 pu Direct axis transient reactance 0.98 NA Controller-2 1.04 NA 2 Desired Values 1.51 0.50 1.0 NA Conventional controller 1.665 0.05 s TABLE-II: SIMULATION RESULTS Case Controller Power Sharing Ratio P2 /P1 P3 /P1 P3 /P2 Initial Final Initial Final Initial Final 1 Desired Values 1.67 0.5 0 1.835 Controller-2 1.07 1.497 s T’d0 Quadrature axis transient time 0.82 2.53 1. H 0.32 1.5 1.426 NA Controller-1 1. Inertia constant.993 0.01 pu Direct axis reactance Xd 0.55 0 2.0 Direct axis transient time constant 1.52 1.50 1.325 reactance X’q Synchronous speed s 100 rad/s Exciter Gain Ke 12.50 1.79 1.5 1.0 Conventional controller 1.83 0.61 1.0 1.2 s Damping constant D 1.223 s constant T’q0 Armature resistance Ra 0.6 1.51 1.21 1.8 pu Quadrature axis reactance Xq 0.0 Time constant Te 0.5 1.50 0 1.21 1.50 1.0 1.

3. Multiple DG connected to microgrid . 2. Fig. 1. Fig. Fig. Power sharing in resistive-inductive line. Power Sharing with Angle Droop.

4(b). 5. . Converter structure. Fig. Web Based Communication for DG-1 Fig. 4 (a) Web Based PQ Monitoring Scheme Fig.

7.Fig. Power sharing with Controller-2: Case-1. Power sharing with Controller-1: Case-1. Fig. 6. Fig. . Power sharing with conventional controller: Case-1. 8.

11. 10. Reactive power output of the DGs with proposed controllers . Reactive power output and output voltages of the DGs Fig. 9. Fig. Operating frequency of the DGs Fig.

Power sharing with conventional controller: Case-2. Power sharing with Controller-2: Case-2. 12. Fig. . 13. 14. Fig.Fig. Power sharing with Controller-1: Case-2.

Error in power sharing with different control techniques Fig. 16. 4 Control High Bandwidth Control 2 0 1 Control Methods Fig. Mean Error 12 10 Conventional Control 8 Prposed Decentralized % Error 6 Control Proposed Minimum Com. Current limiting operation of the converters . 15.

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