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Power Electronic Converters : PWM Strategies and Current Control Techniques / edited by Eric Monmasson.

Contributor(s): Monmasson, Eric.
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookSeries: ISTE: Publisher: London : Wiley, 2013Description: 1 online resource (781 pages).Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781118621196; 1118621190; 9781118622605; 111862260X.Subject(s): Electric current converters | Electric motors -- Electronic control | TECHNOLOGY & ENGINEERING -- Electronics -- Circuits -- General | TECHNOLOGY & ENGINEERING -- Electronics -- Circuits -- Integrated | Electric current converters | Electric motors -- Electronic controlGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Power Electronic Converters : PWM Strategies and Current Control Techniques.DDC classification: 621.3815/322 | 621.3815322 Online resources: Wiley Online Library
Contents:
Cover; Title Page; Copyright; Introduction; Chapter 1: Carrier-Based Pulse Width Modulation for Two-level Three-phase Voltage Inverters; 1.1. Introduction; 1.2. Reference voltages varef, vbref, vcref; 1.3. Reference voltages Pa ref, Pb ref, Pc ref; 1.4. Link between the quantities va, vb, vc and Pa, Pb, Pc; 1.5. Generation of PWM signals; 1.5.1. Reverse sawtooth wave; 1.5.2. Conventional sawtooth carrier; 1.5.3. Triangular carrier; 1.5.4. Note; 1.6. Determination of the reference waves Pa ref k, Pb ref k, and Pc ref k from the reference waves va ref k, vb ref k, vc ref k.
1.6.1. "Sine" modulation1.6.2. "Centered" modulation; 1.6.3. "Sub-optimal" modulation; 1.6.4. "Flat top" and "flat bottom" modulation; 1.7. Conclusion; 1.8. Bibliography; Chapter 2: Space Vector Modulation Strategies; 2.1. Inverters and space vector PWM; 2.1.1. Problem description; 2.1.2. Inverter model; 2.1.2.1. Initial equations; 2.1.2.2. Transformation 3/2; 2.1.2.2.1. Property; 2.1.2.2.2. Application; 2.1.3. Space vector modulation; 2.1.3.1. Role of PWM; 2.1.3.2. Principle of vector modulation; 2.1.3.2.1. Determining the correct sector; 2.1.3.2.2. Projections.
2.1.3.2.3. Determining the sequenceDuration of each sequence in the phase; Sequence list; Limitations; Control quantities; Computational implementation; 2.2. Geometric approach to the problem; 2.2.1. Degrees of freedom; 2.2.2. Extension to the full domain; 2.2.3. Space vector modulation; 2.2.4. PWM spectrum; 2.3. Space vector PWM and implementation; 2.3.1. Implementation hardware and general structure; 2.3.1.1. Implementation hardware; 2.3.1.2. General structure of a space vector PWM implementation; 2.3.2. Determination of working sector; 2.3.3. Some variants of space vector PWM.
2.3.3.1. Discontinuous space vector PWM2.3.3.2. Randomized space vector PWM; 2.4. Conclusion; 2.5. Bibliography; Chapter 3: Overmodulation of Three-phase Voltage Inverters; 3.1. Background; 3.2. Comparison of modulation strategies; 3.2.1. Introduction; 3.2.2. "Full-wave" modulation; 3.2.3. Performance of standard modulation strategies; 3.3. Saturation of modulators; 3.4. Improved overmodulation; 3.5. Bibliography; Chapter 4: Computed and Optimized Pulse Width Modulation Strategies; 4.1. Introduction to programmed PWM; 4.2. Range of valid frequencies for PWM.
4.3. Programmed harmonic elimination PWM4.4. Optimized PWM; 4.4.1. Introduction; 4.4.2. Minimization criteria; 4.4.2.1. Harmonic current; 4.4.2.2. Pulsation torque; 4.4.3. Applying optimization results; 4.4.3.1. Switching angle trajectories; 4.4.3.2. Control continuity over the entire operational range of the machine; 4.4.4. Principles of real-time generation; 4.5. Calculated multilevel PWM; 4.5.1. Introduction; 4.5.2. Calculated three-level PWM; 4.5.3. Calculated PWM with independent levels; 4.6. Conclusion; 4.7. Bibliography; Chapter 5: Delta-Sigma Modulation; 5.1. Introduction.
Summary: A voltage converter changes the voltage of an electrical power source and is usually combined with other components to create a power supply. This title is devoted to the control of static converters, which deals with pulse-width modulation (PWM) techniques, and also discusses methods for current control. Various application cases are treated. The book is ideal for professionals in power engineering, power electronics, and electric drives industries, as well as practicing engineers, university professors, postdoctoral fellows, and graduate students.
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Cover; Title Page; Copyright; Introduction; Chapter 1: Carrier-Based Pulse Width Modulation for Two-level Three-phase Voltage Inverters; 1.1. Introduction; 1.2. Reference voltages varef, vbref, vcref; 1.3. Reference voltages Pa ref, Pb ref, Pc ref; 1.4. Link between the quantities va, vb, vc and Pa, Pb, Pc; 1.5. Generation of PWM signals; 1.5.1. Reverse sawtooth wave; 1.5.2. Conventional sawtooth carrier; 1.5.3. Triangular carrier; 1.5.4. Note; 1.6. Determination of the reference waves Pa ref k, Pb ref k, and Pc ref k from the reference waves va ref k, vb ref k, vc ref k.

1.6.1. "Sine" modulation1.6.2. "Centered" modulation; 1.6.3. "Sub-optimal" modulation; 1.6.4. "Flat top" and "flat bottom" modulation; 1.7. Conclusion; 1.8. Bibliography; Chapter 2: Space Vector Modulation Strategies; 2.1. Inverters and space vector PWM; 2.1.1. Problem description; 2.1.2. Inverter model; 2.1.2.1. Initial equations; 2.1.2.2. Transformation 3/2; 2.1.2.2.1. Property; 2.1.2.2.2. Application; 2.1.3. Space vector modulation; 2.1.3.1. Role of PWM; 2.1.3.2. Principle of vector modulation; 2.1.3.2.1. Determining the correct sector; 2.1.3.2.2. Projections.

2.1.3.2.3. Determining the sequenceDuration of each sequence in the phase; Sequence list; Limitations; Control quantities; Computational implementation; 2.2. Geometric approach to the problem; 2.2.1. Degrees of freedom; 2.2.2. Extension to the full domain; 2.2.3. Space vector modulation; 2.2.4. PWM spectrum; 2.3. Space vector PWM and implementation; 2.3.1. Implementation hardware and general structure; 2.3.1.1. Implementation hardware; 2.3.1.2. General structure of a space vector PWM implementation; 2.3.2. Determination of working sector; 2.3.3. Some variants of space vector PWM.

2.3.3.1. Discontinuous space vector PWM2.3.3.2. Randomized space vector PWM; 2.4. Conclusion; 2.5. Bibliography; Chapter 3: Overmodulation of Three-phase Voltage Inverters; 3.1. Background; 3.2. Comparison of modulation strategies; 3.2.1. Introduction; 3.2.2. "Full-wave" modulation; 3.2.3. Performance of standard modulation strategies; 3.3. Saturation of modulators; 3.4. Improved overmodulation; 3.5. Bibliography; Chapter 4: Computed and Optimized Pulse Width Modulation Strategies; 4.1. Introduction to programmed PWM; 4.2. Range of valid frequencies for PWM.

4.3. Programmed harmonic elimination PWM4.4. Optimized PWM; 4.4.1. Introduction; 4.4.2. Minimization criteria; 4.4.2.1. Harmonic current; 4.4.2.2. Pulsation torque; 4.4.3. Applying optimization results; 4.4.3.1. Switching angle trajectories; 4.4.3.2. Control continuity over the entire operational range of the machine; 4.4.4. Principles of real-time generation; 4.5. Calculated multilevel PWM; 4.5.1. Introduction; 4.5.2. Calculated three-level PWM; 4.5.3. Calculated PWM with independent levels; 4.6. Conclusion; 4.7. Bibliography; Chapter 5: Delta-Sigma Modulation; 5.1. Introduction.

5.2. Principle of single-phase Delta-Sigma modulation.

A voltage converter changes the voltage of an electrical power source and is usually combined with other components to create a power supply. This title is devoted to the control of static converters, which deals with pulse-width modulation (PWM) techniques, and also discusses methods for current control. Various application cases are treated. The book is ideal for professionals in power engineering, power electronics, and electric drives industries, as well as practicing engineers, university professors, postdoctoral fellows, and graduate students.

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