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Leonhard Werner. Control of Electrical Drives

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Leonhard Werner. Control of Electrical Drives
3rd edition. — Springer, 2001. — 470 p.
Electrical drives play an important part as electromechanical energy converters in transportation, materials handling and most production processes. This book presents a unified treatment of complete electrical drive systems, including the mechanical parts, electrical machines, and power converters and control. Since it was first published in 1985 the book has found its way onto many desks in industry and universities all over the world. For the third edition the text has been thoroughly revised and updated, with the aim of offering the reader a general view of the field of controlled electrial drives, which are maintaining and extending their importance as the most flexible source of controlled mechanical energy. Special emphasis is placed on the new developments in three-phase AC drives.
Introduction
Some Elementary Principles of Mechanics
Moment of Inertia
Effect of Gearing
Power and Energy
Experimental Determination of Inertia
Dynamics of a Mechanical Drive
Two Axes Drive in Polar Coordinates
Seady State Characteristics of Different Types of Motors and Loads
Stable and Unstable Operating Points
Integration of the Simplified Equation of Motion
Start of a Motor with Shunttype Characteristic at Noload
Starting the Motor with a Load Torque Proportional to Speed
Loading Transient of the Motor Initially Running at Noload Speed
by Sequentially Shortcircuiting Starting Resistors
Analytical Solution of Nonlinear Differential Equation
Numerical and Graphical Integration
Thermal Effects in Electrical Machines
Heating of a Homogeneous Body
Different Modes of Operation
Periodic intermittent duty
Separately Excited DC Machine
Mathematical Model of the DC Machine
Steady State Characteristics with Armature and Field Control
Armature Control
Field Control
Combined Armature and Field Control
Dynamic Behaviour of DC Motor with Constant Flux
DC Motor with Series Field Winding
Block Diagram of a Serieswound Motor
Steady State Characteristics
Control of a Separately Excited DC Machine
Cascade Control of DC Motor in the Armature Control Region
Cascade Control of DC Motor in the Fieldweakening Region
Supplying a DC Motor from a Rotating Generator
Static Converter as a Power Actuator for DC Drives
Linecommutated Converter in Singlephase Bridge Connection
Linecommutated Converter in Threephase Bridge Connection
Linecommutated Converters with Reduced Reactive Power
Control Loop Containing an Electronic Power Converter
Control of Convertersupplied DC Drives
DC Drives with Forcecommutated Converters
Symmetrical ThreePhase AC Machines
Mathematical Model of a General AC Machine
nduction Motor with Sinusoidal Symmetrical Voltages in Steady State
Steady State Torque Efficiency
Comparison with Practical Motor Designs
Starting of the Induction Motor
nduction Motor Supplied by Impressed Voltages of Arbitrary Waveforms
nduction Motor with Unsymmetrical Line Voltages in Steady State
Singlephase Induction Motor
Singlephase Electric Brake for AC CraneDrives
Unsymmetrical Starting Circuit for Induction Motor
Power Supplies for Adjustable Speed AC Drives
Pulse width modulated PWM Voltage Source Transistor Converter IGBT
oltage Source PWM Thyristor Converter
Current Source Thyristor Converters
Converter Without DC Link Cycloconverter
Control of Induction Motor Drives
Control of Induction Motor Based on Steady State Machine Model
Rotor Flux Orientated Control of Currentfed Induction Motor
Acquisition of Flux Signals
Effects of Residual Lag of the Current Control Loops
Digital Signal Processing
Experimental Results
Effects of a Detuned Flux Model
Rotor Flux Orientated Control of Voltagefed Induction Motor
Field Orientated Control of Induction Motor with a Current Source Converter
Control of an Induction Motor Without a Mechanical Sensor
Example of an Encoderless Control
Simulation and Experimental Results
Control of an Induction Motor Using a Combined Flux Model
Induction Motor Drive with Reduced Speed Range
Control of a Lineside Voltage Source Converter as a Reactive Power Compensator
WoundRotor Induction Motor with SlipPower Recovery
Variable Frequency Synchronous Motor Drives
Control of Synchronous Motors with PM Excitation
Cycloconverterfed Synchronous Motors with Field and DamperWindings
Some Applications of Controlled Electrical Drives
Speed Controlled Drives
Linear Position Control
Linear Position Control with Moving Reference Point
Timeoptimal Position Control with Fixed Reference Point
Timeoptimal Position Control with Moving Reference Point
Bibliography
Index
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