Power System Dynamic Analysis And Symmetrical Components Training

Power System Dynamic Analysis And Symmetrical Components Training: The models required for power system dynamic analysis are continually growing larger and more complex as power system interconnections are growing more significant.

The need for power system dynamic analysis has grown significantly in recent years. This is due largely to the desire to utilize transmission networks for more flexible interchange transactions. While dynamics and stability have been studied for years in a long-term planning and design environment, there is a recognized need to perform this analysis in a weekly or even daily operation environment.

Power systems have evolved from the original central generating station concept to a modern highly interconnected system with improved technologies affecting each part of the system separately. The techniques for analysis of power systems have been affected most drastically by the maturity of digital computing.

Compared to other disciplines within electrical engineering, the foundations of the analysis are often hidden in assumptions and methods that have resulted from years of experience and cleverness. On the one hand, we have a host of techniques and models mixed with the art of power engineering and, at the other extreme, we have sophisticated control systems requiring rigorous system theory.

It is necessary to strike a balance between these two extremes so that theoretically sound engineering solutions can be obtained.

In Power Flow Analysis it is important to be able to calculate the voltages and currents that different parts of the power system are exposed to. This is essential not only in order to design the different power system components such as generators, lines, transformers, shunt elements, etc., so that these can withstand the stresses they are exposed to during steady state operation without any risk for damages.

Furthermore, for an economical operation of the system the losses should be kept at a low value taking various constraints into account, and the risk that the system enters into unstable modes of operation must be supervised. In order to do this in a satisfactory way the state of the system, i.e., all (complex) voltages of all nodes in the system, must be known. With these known, all currents, and hence all active and reactive power flows can be calculated, and other relevant quantities can be calculated in the system

Symmetrical components is the name given to a methodology, which was discovered in 1913 by Charles Legeyt Fortescue. Fortescue demonstrated that any set of unbalanced three-phase quantities could be expressed as the sum of three symmetrical sets of balanced phasors. Using this tool, unbalanced system conditions, like those caused by common fault types may be visualized and analyzed.

Power System Dynamic Analysis And Symmetrical Components Training

Tonex offers Power System Dynamic Analysis And Symmetrical Components, a 2-day class that helps you to understand the basic concepts of complex power, per phase analysis, modeling of power system components, power flow analysis, fault analysis and symmetrical components.

Who Should Attend

• All individuals who need to understand the power system dynamic analysis.
• Power traders to understand the power system components.
• Independent system operator personnel.
• Faculty members from academic institutes who want to teach the power system analysis course.
• Investors and contractors who plan to make investments in power industry.
• Designers who want to design a system considering all the aspects of stability.
• Professionals in other energy industries.
• Marketing people who need to know the background of the products they sell.
• Electric utility personnel who recently started career in power systems or having new job responsibilities.
• Technicians, operators, and maintenance personnel who are or will be working at power plants or power system generation companies.
• Managers, accountants, and executives of power system industry.
• Scientist or non-electrical engineers involved in power system related projects or proposals.

Related Courses

Power System Engineering Training (3 days)

Power Systems for Non-Engineers (2 days)

Power Systems Certificate (4 days)

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