We've updated our privacy policy. Click here to review the details. Tap here to review the details.

Successfully reported this slideshow.

Your SlideShare is downloading.
×

Activate your 30 day free trial to unlock unlimited reading.

Activate your 30 day free trial to continue reading.

Top clipped slide

1 of 30
Ad

Ugbjuuhhiijiiijjjjjjjbgggnnkok jjggfffv

Ugbjuuhhiijiiijjjjjjjbgggnnkok jjggfffv

- 1. 1
- 2. 2 This unit explains Conversion of electrical power at one alternating voltage and current level to another, with little power loss Conversion does not involve any moving parts After completing this unit you should be able to Describe the principles of an ideal transformer. Analyse the operation of such a transformer. Calculate the efficiency of a transformer with I2R and core losses
- 3. 3 Basic Transformers Transformer Losses Transformer Efficiency
- 4. 4 Some other common Applications 1. Isolation (two grounds) 2. Voltage and Current sensing
- 5. 5 A simple single phase transformer comprises a steel core onto which two separate coils are wound. The core is laminated to minimise eddy current losses. The coil connected to an alternating current (ac) the supply, is called the “primary winding”. The coil connected to the load, is termed the “secondary winding”. Transformers can be used as Step up or Step down transformers Primary steel core
- 6. 6 Time-varying flux will induce a voltage, and hence a current. Time-varying flux also affects the magnetic core, and the induced voltage will cause “eddy” currents in the core, which depend on the resistivity of the core. These currents dissipate energy in the form of heat. Eddy currents are reduced by selecting: High-resistivity core materials, or by Laminating the core, introducing tiny, discontinuous air gaps between core layers. Therefore, lamination of the core reduces eddy currents greatly without affecting the magnetic properties of the core.
- 7. E1 E1 7 Open circuit means that there is no load connected to the secondary winding A sinusoidal voltage V1|across the primary winding|, which has N1 turns. A small magnetising current I1 will flow in that winding and establish a flux in the core - (just like the toroid coil). The flux induces an emf E1 in the primary coil in accordance with Faraday’s Law. dt d N E 1 1
- 8. 8 The flux (1) is common to both coils it will also induce an emf E2 in the secondary winding, which has N2 turns From E1we had From E1 and E2 “turns ratio” or “transformation ratio = dt d N E 2 2 2 2 1 1 N E N E dt d 2 1 2 1 N N E E 2 1 , turns secondary , turns primary N N dt d N E 1 1
- 9. 9 We had “turns ratio” = 2 1 N turns, secondary N turns, primary 2 1 2 1 N N E E & If the primary & secondary impedances are negligible, then: E1=V1, applied voltage E2=V2, secondary terminal voltage 2 1 2 1 N N V V
- 10. 10 In practice: The windings will have a small finite resistance, and A very small fraction of the flux will fail to link both coils. This we refer to as Flux Leakage Fortunately, the effects of these are generally small and may be ignored allowing the above equations to be used with reasonable accuracy.
- 11. 11 N1 V1 Primary current, I1 E1 V2 E2 Load Secondary current, I2 N2 A current I2 will start to flow when a load is connected to the secondary circuit. I2 will set up its own flux 2, in a direction which will oppose the main flux , tending to reduce it and eventually reducing E1 dt d N E 1 1 Since
- 12. 12 N1 V1 Primary current, I1 E1 V2 E2 Load Secondary current, I2 N2 The potential difference (V1 - E1) in the primary circuit increases Raises both the primary current I1 and the main flux. i.e. I1 & 1 Equilibrium is achieved when the flux (hence E1) has been restored to its original value The extra flux produced by the increase in the primary current cancels out the flux 2 created by I2. In the steady state the mmfs (ampere turns) in the primary and secondary windings balance i.e. I1N1 = I2N2 or 1 2 2 1 N N I I
- 13. 13 N1 V1 Primary current, I1 E1 V2 E2 Load Secondary current, I2 N2 I2 2opposing 1 1 E1 (V1 - E1) I1 1counteract 2 2 E2 (V2 – E2) I2 and so on a balance is reached In the steady state the mmfs (ampere turns) in the primary and secondary windings i.e. I1N1 = I2N2 or 1 2 2 1 N N I I
- 14. 14 I2R Losses These are losses in both, the primary and the secondary Losses are due to the resistance of the coils, hence losses in each of the windings is equal to I2R These losses translate as heat and are often referred “copper losses”. N1 V1 Primary current, I1 E1 V2 E2 Load Secondary current, I2 N2 Core Losses Two types of losses caused by: Magnetic hysteresis effects, and Eddy current losses in the steel core. There are two types of losses in a transformer, namely: constant and independent of load.
- 15. 15 Efficiency, Primary, N1 turns R1 V1 Primary current, I1 E1 V2 E2 Z Secondary current, I2 Secondary, N2 turns R2 Core losses, Pc 1 2 , , P Power Input P Power Output Input power = Output power + (I2R losses) + (core losses) Output power = P2 = V2 I2 cos2 where (cos2) = power factor of the load Primary (I2 R) Losses, P11 = I1 2 R1 & Secondary (I2 R) Losses, P12 = I2 2R2 Total Core loss, Pc = hysteresis loss + eddy current loss (= constant) Input power = P1 = P2 + (P11 + P12) + Pc
- 16. 16 Ideal Transformer The losses are zero in an ideal transformer. Therefore the input power (VA) is equal to the output power (VA). I1 V1 = I2 V2 The voltage and current relations are: a = V1/V2 = I2/I1 or V2 =V1/a & I2= I1 a If a transformer increases the voltage, the current decreases and vice versa. V1 = E1 E2 =E 1 / a I1 I2 = aI1 E2 = V2
- 17. 17 A 200V:50V 60Hz transformer supplies a load comprising a 10 resistor in series with a 100mH inductor. Calculate the primary current. 200 V I1 N1 N2 I2 10 100 mH
- 18. 18 By definition, the load impedance is equal to the ratio of secondary phasor voltage and current: Z2 = V2/I2 To find the reflected impedance we can express the above ratio in terms of primary voltage and current: Find the equivalent load impedance seen by the voltage source (i.e., reflected from secondary to primary) for the transformer in the Figure where the ratio V1/I1 is the impedance seen by the source at the primary coil, that is, the reflected load impedance seen by the primary (source) side of the circuit. Thus, we can write the load impedance, Z2, in terms of the primary circuit voltage and current; we call this the reflected impedance, Z’2:
- 19. 19 By definition, the load impedance is equal to the ratio of secondary phasor voltage and current: Z2 = V2/I2 To find the reflected impedance we can express the above ratio in terms of primary voltage and current: where the ratio V1/I1 is the impedance seen by the source at the primary coil, that is, the reflected load impedance seen by the primary (source) side of the circuit. Thus, we can write the load impedance, Z2, in terms of the primary circuit voltage and current; we call this the reflected impedance, Z’2: Thus, Z’2= α2Z2, as shown in the bottom figure, which depicts the equivalent circuit with the load impedance reflected back to the primary.
- 20. 20 A 60kVA 1200V:240V single phase transformer dissipates 2kW when its secondary is open-circuited. The resistance of the primary (high voltage) winding is 0.8 and the resistance of secondary is 0.04. Calculate the efficiency of the transformer when it supplies full load at 0.8 power factor lagging. [88.1%]
- 21. 21
- 22. 22 To calculate the precise value of smoothing capacitance required for a particular application can be difficult as The rise in capacitor voltage is sinusoidal, and The fall is exponential. However, a reasonably accurate approximation may be found by assuming that both the rise and fall are linear. 2 2 5 2 4 9 2 3 (t) rads Vm VR discharge time charge time exponential fall sinusoidal rise linear approximations ripple voltage, Vr
- 23. 23 VS VR C D VS VR R C t Vm VS t Vm VR t Vm VS t Vm VR
- 24. 24 2 2 5 2 4 9 2 3 (t) rads Vm VR discharge time charge time exponential fall sinusoidal rise linear approximations ripple voltage, Vr
- 25. 25 If maximum peak to peak ripple voltage = Vr Average DC output voltage During the discharge time from , the only current that flows is that through the capacitor and load resistor. 2 V - V = V r m DC 1 to 2 2 2 5 2 3 Vm VR discharge time charge time exponential fall VS VR C D VR
- 26. 26 We know that , however, by assuming that the drop in voltage is linear, and the current I is constant, this simplifies to dt dv C dt dq i t v C t q I where v = total change (fall) in voltage t = discharge time. In this case: Fall in voltage = ripple voltage, Vr Capacitor current, IC = load resistor current = R VDC VS VR C D 2 2 5 2 3 Vm VR discharge time charge time exponential fall 1
- 27. 27 2 2 5 2 Vm VR discharge time charge time exponential fall t v C dt dv C dt dq IC 2 2 5 The discharge time stretches from to 2 t discharge time, R t V V C r DC Substituting this back in gives: R 2 V V C r DC t CV R V r DC R t V V C r DC If the ratio 0.05 < V V DC r 2 5 1 IC = R VDC Substituting in 1 Ripple-less output voltage Large Capacitor
- 28. t VR Vm 28 In full wave bridge rectifier there are twice as many pulses, therefore, Halving the capacitor discharge time. As a result the required smoothing capacitance Farads R V V C r DC VS VR C D R 2 V V C r DC R V V C r DC VS VR R C Smaller Capacitor
- 29. 29 Today we studied: Transformers: Conversion of ac|voltage -current from one level to another, with little power loss Conversion does not involve any moving parts Described the principles of an ideal transformer: Analysed its operation. Looked at I2R and core losses We will look at Core losses in more details in the future Calculated the efficiency Revised RC Smoothing from Last week
- 30. 30 1. A 240V:12V 50Hz transformer supplies a secondary (low voltage) load comprising 3 resistor and 12.7mH inductor. Calculate the primary current. [0.12 –53.1 A] 2. A 240V:120V 60Hz transformer has its low voltage winding connected to 120V supply. Across the high voltage winding is a resistor in series with a capacitor. The supply current is (0.8 + j0.6)A. Calculate the resistance and capacitance. [384, 9.2F] 3. When a 100kVA 3.3kV : 240V 50Hz single phase transformer is operated at full load, 0.8 power factor, the total (I2R) loss and core loss are both 1kW. Calculate the efficiency when the transformer operates at half load 0.8 power factor. [97.0%] 4. When a 15kVA 1500V : 150V 50Hz single phase transformer is operating at full load unity power factor the total (I2R) loss and core loss are equal and the efficiency is 98%. a) Calculate the core loss: [153W] b) During one day the transformer loading cycle is 12 hours at 4kW output, 0.5 power factor 8 hours at 12kW output, 0.98 power factor 4 hours at 9kW output, 0.9 power factor. Calculate i.total output energy in the day [180kWh (=648MJ)] ii.input energy during each of the three periods and total input energy in the day.[50.33kWh (181MJ), 98.04kWh (353MJ), 36.88kWh (132.7MJ), 185.27kWh (666.9MJ)] iii.Given that all day efficiency = , find the all day efficiency. [97%] energy input daily energy output daily

No public clipboards found for this slide

You just clipped your first slide!

Clipping is a handy way to collect important slides you want to go back to later. Now customize the name of a clipboard to store your clips.Hate ads?

Enjoy access to millions of presentations, documents, ebooks, audiobooks, magazines, and more **ad-free.**

The SlideShare family just got bigger. Enjoy access to millions of ebooks, audiobooks, magazines, and more from Scribd.

Cancel anytime.
Be the first to like this

Total views

9

On SlideShare

0

From Embeds

0

Number of Embeds

1

Unlimited Reading

Learn faster and smarter from top experts

Unlimited Downloading

Download to take your learnings offline and on the go

You also get free access to Scribd!

Instant access to millions of ebooks, audiobooks, magazines, podcasts and more.

Read and listen offline with any device.

Free access to premium services like Tuneln, Mubi and more.

We’ve updated our privacy policy so that we are compliant with changing global privacy regulations and to provide you with insight into the limited ways in which we use your data.

You can read the details below. By accepting, you agree to the updated privacy policy.

Thank you!

We've encountered a problem, please try again.