Ebook
Doubly Fed Induction Machine: Modeling and Control for Wind Energy GenerationISBN: 9781118104958
704 pages
September 2011, WileyIEEE Press

Description
Table of Contents
1 Introduction to A Wind Energy Generation System 1
1.1 Introduction 1
1.2 Basic Concepts of a Fixed Speed Wind Turbine (FSWT) 2
1.2.1 Basic Wind Turbine Description 2
1.2.2 Power Control of Wind Turbines 5
1.2.3 Wind Turbine Aerodynamics 7
1.2.4 Example of a Commercial Wind Turbine 9
1.3 Variable Speed Wind Turbines (VSWTs) 10
1.3.1 Modeling of Variable Speed Wind Turbine 11
1.3.2 Control of a Variable Speed Wind Turbine 15
1.3.3 Electrical System of a Variable Speed Wind Turbine 22
1.4 Wind Energy Generation System Based on DFIM VSWT 25
1.4.1 Electrical Configuration of a VSWT Based on the DFIM 25
1.4.2 Electrical Configuration of a Wind Farm 33
1.4.3 WEGS Control Structure 34
1.5 Grid Code Requirements 39
1.5.1 Frequency and Voltage Operating Range 40
1.5.2 Reactive Power and Voltage Control Capability 41
1.5.3 Power Control 43
1.5.4 Power System Stabilizer Function 45
1.5.5 Low Voltage Ride Through (LVRT) 46
1.6 Voltage Dips and LVRT 46
1.6.1 Electric Power System 47
1.6.2 Voltage Dips 50
1.6.3 Spanish Verification Procedure 55
1.7 VSWT Based on DFIM Manufacturers 57
1.7.1 Industrial Solutions: Wind Turbine Manufacturers 57
1.7.2 Modeling a 2.4 MW Wind Turbine 72
1.7.3 Steady State Generator and Power Converter Sizing 79
1.8 Introduction to the Next Chapters 83
Bibliography 85
2 BacktoBack Power Electronic Converter 87
2.1 Introduction 87
2.2 BacktoBack Converter based on TwoLevel VSC Topology 88
2.2.1 Grid Side System 89
2.2.2 Rotor Side Converter and dv/dt Filter 96
2.2.3 DC Link 99
2.2.4 Pulse Generation of the Controlled Switches 101
2.3 Multilevel VSC Topologies 114
2.3.1 ThreeLevel Neutral Point Clamped VSC Topology (3LNPC) 116
2.4 Control of Grid Side System 133
2.4.1 Steady State Model of the Grid Side System 133
2.4.2 Dynamic Modeling of the Grid Side System 139
2.4.3 Vector Control of the Grid Side System 143
2.5 Summary 152
References 153
3 Steady State of the Doubly Fed Induction Machine 155
3.1 Introduction 155
3.2 Equivalent Electric Circuit at Steady State 156
3.2.1 Basic Concepts on DFIM 156
3.2.2 Steady State Equivalent Circuit 158
3.2.3 Phasor Diagram 163
3.3 Operation Modes Attending to Speed and Power Flows 165
3.3.1 Basic Active Power Relations 165
3.3.2 Torque Expressions 168
3.3.3 Reactive Power Expressions 170
3.3.4 Approximated Relations Between Active Powers, Torque, and Speeds 170
3.3.5 Four Quadrant Modes of Operation 171
3.4 Per Unit Transformation 173
3.4.1 Base Values 175
3.4.2 Per Unit Transformation of Magnitudes and Parameters 176
3.4.3 Steady State Equations of the DFIM in p.u 177
3.4.4 Example 3.1: Parameters of a 2 MW DFIM 179
3.4.5 Example 3.2: Parameters of Different Power DFIM 180
3.4.6 Example 3.3: Phasor Diagram of a 2 MW DFIM and p.u. Analysis 181
3.5 Steady State Curves: Performance Evaluation 184
3.5.1 Rotor Voltage Variation: Frequency, Amplitude, and Phase Shift 185
3.5.2 Rotor Voltage Variation: Constant Voltage–Frequency (VF) Ratio 192
3.5.3 Rotor Voltage Variation: Control of Stator Reactive Power and Torque 195
3.6 Design Requirements for the DFIM in Wind Energy Generation Applications 202
3.7 Summary 207
References 208
4 Dynamic Modeling of the Doubly Fed Induction Machine 209
4.1 Introduction 209
4.2 Dynamic Modeling of the DFIM 210
4.2.1 ab Model 212
4.2.2 dq Model 214
4.2.3 StateSpace Representation of ab Model 216
4.2.4 StateSpace Representation of dq Model 229
4.2.5 Relation Between the Steady State Model and the Dynamic Model 234
4.3 Summary 238
References 238
5 Testing the DFIM 241
5.1 Introduction 241
5.2 OffLine Estimation of DFIM Model Parameters 242
5.2.1 Considerations About the Model Parameters of the DFIM 243
5.2.2 Stator and Rotor Resistances Estimation by VSC 245
5.2.3 Leakage Inductances Estimation by VSC 250
5.2.4 Magnetizing Inductance and Iron Losses Estimation with NoLoad Test by VSC 256
5.3 Summary 262
References 262
6 Analysis of the DFIM Under Voltage Dips 265
6.1 Introduction 265
6.2 Electromagnetic Force Induced in the Rotor 266
6.3 Normal Operation 267
6.4 ThreePhase Voltage Dips 268
6.4.1 Total Voltage Dip, Rotor OpenCircuited 268
6.4.2 Partial Voltage Dip, Rotor OpenCircuited 273
6.5 Asymmetrical Voltage Dips 278
6.5.1 Fundamentals of the Symmetrical Component Method 278
6.5.2 Symmetrical Components Applied to the DFIM 281
6.5.3 SinglePhase Dip 283
6.5.4 PhasetoPhase Dip 286
6.6 Influence of the Rotor Currents 290
6.6.1 Influence of the Rotor Current in a Total ThreePhase Voltage Dip 291
6.6.2 Rotor Voltage in a General Case 294
6.7 DFIM Equivalent Model During Voltage Dips 297
6.7.1 Equivalent Model in Case of Linearity 297
6.7.2 Equivalent Model in Case of Nonlinearity 299
6.7.3 Model of the Grid 300
6.8 Summary 300
References 301
7 Vector Control Strategies for GridConnected DFIM Wind Turbines 303
7.1 Introduction 303
7.2 Vector Control 304
7.2.1 Calculation of the Current References 305
7.2.2 Limitation of the Current References 307
7.2.3 Current Control Loops 308
7.2.4 Reference Frame Orientations 311
7.2.5 Complete Control System 313
7.3 Small Signal Stability of the Vector Control 314
7.3.1 Influence of the Reference Frame Orientation 314
7.3.2 Influence of the Tuning of the Regulators 320
7.4 Vector Control Behavior Under Unbalanced Conditions 327
7.4.1 Reference Frame Orientation 328
7.4.2 Saturation of the Rotor Converter 328
7.4.3 Oscillations in the Stator Current and in the Electromagnetic Torque 328
7.5 Vector Control Behavior Under Voltage Dips 331
7.5.1 Small Dips 333
7.5.2 Severe Dips 336
7.6 Control Solutions for Grid Disturbances 340
7.6.1 Demagnetizing Current 340
7.6.2 Dual Control Techniques 346
7.7 Summary 358
References 360
8 Direct Control of the Doubly Fed Induction Machine 363
8.1 Introduction 363
8.2 Direct Torque Control (DTC) of the Doubly Fed Induction Machine 364
8.2.1 Basic Control Principle 365
8.2.2 Control Block Diagram 371
8.2.3 Example 8.1: Direct Torque Control of a 2 MW DFIM 377
8.2.4 Study of Rotor Voltage Vector Effect in the DFIM 379
8.2.5 Example 8.2: Spectrum Analysis in Direct Torque Control of a 2 MW DFIM 384
8.2.6 Rotor Flux Amplitude Reference Generation 386
8.3 Direct Power Control (DPC) of the Doubly Fed Induction Machine 387
8.3.1 Basic Control Principle 387
8.3.2 Control Block Diagram 390
8.3.3 Example 8.3: Direct Power Control of a 2 MW DFIM 395
8.3.4 Study of Rotor Voltage Vector Effect in the DFIM 395
8.4 Predictive Direct Torque Control (PDTC) of the Doubly Fed Induction Machine at Constant Switching Frequency 399
8.4.1 Basic Control Principle 399
8.4.2 Control Block Diagram 402
8.4.3 Example 8.4: Predictive Direct Torque Control of 15kW and 2 MW DFIMs at 800 Hz Constant
Switching Frequency 411
8.4.4 Example 8.5: Predictive Direct Torque Control of a 15kW DFIM at 4 kHz Constant Switching Frequency 415
8.5 Predictive Direct Power Control (PDPC) of the Doubly Fed Induction Machine at Constant Switching Frequency 416
8.5.1 Basic Control Principle 417
8.5.2 Control Block Diagram 419
8.5.3 Example 8.6: Predictive Direct Power Control of a 15 kW DFIM at 1 kHz Constant Switching Frequency 424
8.6 Multilevel Converter Based Predictive Direct Power and Direct Torque Control of the Doubly Fed Induction Machine at Constant Switching Frequency 425
8.6.1 Introduction 425
8.6.2 ThreeLevel NPC VSC Based DPC of the DFIM 428
8.6.3 ThreeLevel NPC VSC Based DTC of the DFIM 447
8.7 Control Solutions for Grid Voltage Disturbances, Based on Direct Control Techniques 451
8.7.1 Introduction 451
8.7.2 Control for Unbalanced Voltage Based on DPC 452
8.7.3 Control for Unbalanced Voltage Based on DTC 460
8.7.4 Control for Voltage Dips Based on DTC 467
8.8 Summary 473
References 474
9 Hardware Solutions for LVRT 479
9.1 Introduction 479
9.2 Grid Codes Related to LVRT 479
9.3 Crowbar 481
9.3.1 Design of an Active Crowbar 484
9.3.2 Behavior Under ThreePhase Dips 486
9.3.3 Behavior Under Asymmetrical Dips 488
9.3.4 Combination of Crowbar and Software Solutions 490
9.4 Braking Chopper 492
9.4.1 Performance of a Braking Chopper Installed Alone 492
9.4.2 Combination of Crowbar and Braking Chopper 493
9.5 Other Protection Techniques 495
9.5.1 Replacement Loads 495
9.5.2 Wind Farm Solutions 496
9.6 Summary 497
References 498
10 Complementary Control Issues: Estimator Structures and StartUp of GridConnected DFIM 501
10.1 Introduction 501
10.2 Estimator and Observer Structures 502
10.2.1 General Considerations 502
10.2.2 Stator Active and Reactive Power Estimation for Rotor Side DPC 503
10.2.3 Stator Flux Estimator from Stator Voltage for Rotor Side Vector Control 503
10.2.4 Stator Flux Synchronization from Stator Voltage for Rotor Side Vector Control 506
10.2.5 Stator and Rotor Fluxes Estimation for Rotor Side DPC, DTC, and Vector Control 507
10.2.6 Stator and Rotor Flux Full Order Observer 508
10.3 Startup of the Doubly Fed Induction Machine Based Wind Turbine 512
10.3.1 Encoder Calibration 514
10.3.2 Synchronization with the Grid 518
10.3.3 Sequential Startup of the DFIM Based Wind Turbine 523
10.4 Summary 534
References 535
11 StandAlone DFIM Based Generation Systems 537
11.1 Introduction 537
11.1.1 Requirements of Standalone DFIM Based System 537
11.1.2 Characteristics of DFIM Supported by DC Coupled Storage 540
11.1.3 Selection of Filtering Capacitors 541
11.2 Mathematical Description of the StandAlone DFIM System 544
11.2.1 Model of Standalone DFIM 544
11.2.2 Model of Standalone DFIM Fed from Current Source 549
11.2.3 Polar Frame Model of Standalone DFIM 551
11.2.4 Polar Frame Model of Standalone DFIM Fed from Current Source 554
11.3 Stator Voltage Control 558
11.3.1 Amplitude and Frequency Control by the Use of PLL 558
11.3.2 Voltage Asymmetry Correction During Unbalanced Load Supply 567
11.3.3 Voltage Harmonics Reduction During Nonlinear Load Supply 569
11.4 Synchronization Before Grid Connection By Superior PLL 573
11.5 Summary 576
References 577
12 New Trends on Wind Energy Generation 579
12.1 Introduction 579
12.2 Future Challenges for Wind Energy Generation: What must be Innovated 580
12.2.1 Wind Farm Location 580
12.2.2 Power, Efficiency, and Reliability Increase 582
12.2.3 Electric Grid Integration 583
12.2.4 Environmental Concerns 583
12.3 Technological Trends: How They Can be Achieved 584
12.3.1 Mechanical Structure of the Wind Turbine 585
12.3.2 Power Train Technology 586
12.4 Summary 599
References 600
Appendix 603
A.1 Space Vector Representation 603
A.1.1 Space Vector Notation 603
A.1.2 Transformations to Different Reference Frames 606
A.1.3 Power Expressions 609
A.2 Dynamic Modeling of the DFIM Considering the Iron Losses 610
A.2.1 ab Model 611
A.2.2 dq Model 614
A.2.3 StateSpace Representation of ab Model 616
References 618
Index 619
The IEEE Press Series on Power Engineering
Author Information
JESÚS LÓPEZ, PhD, is an Assistant Professor in the Electrical and Electronic Engineering Department of the Public University of Navarra, where he teaches subjects related to the electrical drives and the processing of electrical power in wind turbines.
MIGUEL RODRÍGUEZ, PhD, is the Power Electronics Systems Manager at Ingeteam Technology, responsible for developing new power electronics for transmission and distribution grid applications.
LUIS MARROYO, PhD, is an Associate Professor in the Electrical and Electronic Engineering Department of the Public University of Navarra, where he teaches courses on electrical machines and power electronics.
GRZEGORZ IWANSKI, PhD, is an Associate Professor in the Institute of Control and Industrial Electronics at the Warsaw University of Technology, where he teaches courses on power electronics drives and conversion systems.