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Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
1
DC Motor Drive
• General Concept
• Speed Control
• SCR Drives
• Switchedmode DC Drives
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
2
DC Motor
• Advantages of DC motor:
– Ease of control
– Deliver high starting torque
– Nearlinear performance
• Disadvantages:
– High maintenance
– Large and expensive (compared to induction
motor)
– Not suitable for highspeed operation due to
commutator and brushes
– Not suitable in explosive or very clean
environment
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
3
DC Motor Drives
• The DC drive is relatively simple and cheap
(compared to induction motor drives). But DC
motor itself is more expensive.
• Due to the numerous disadvantages of DC motor
(esp. maintenance), it is getting less popular,
particularly in high power applications.
• For low power applications the cost of DC motor
plus drives is still economical.
• For servo application, DC drives is still popular
because of good dynamic response and ease of
control.
• Future Trend? Not so bright prospect for DC, esp. in
high power drives.
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
4
Separately Excited DC Motor
• The field windings is used to excite the field flux.
• Armature current is supplied to the rotor via brush
and commutator for the mechanical work.
• Interaction of field flux and armature current in the
rotor produces torque.
v
a
, V
a
v
f
, I
f
L
a
R
a
L
f
R
f
i
a
, I
a
i
f
, I
f
E
g
ω
T
d
J
B
T
L
+
+
+
−
−
−
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
5
Operation
• When a separately excited motor is excited by a
field current of i
f
and an armature current of i
a
flows in the circuit, the motor develops a back emf
and a torque to balance the load torque at a
particular speed.
• The i
f
is independent of the i
a
.Each windings are
supplied separately. Any change in the armature
current has no effect on the field current.
• The i
f
is normally much less than the i
a
.
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
6
Field and armature equations
rad/sec) (in speed motor the is and
rad/s)  V/A (in constant age motor volt the is
: as expressed is voltage, speed as known
also is which emf, back motor The
ly. respective inductor, and
resistor armature the are and where
: current armature ous Instantane
ly respective inductor, and
resistor field the are and where
: current field ous Instantane
ω
ω
v
f v g
f f
g
a
a a a a
f f
f
f f f f
K
i K e
L R
e
dt
di
L i R v
L R
dt
di
L i R v
=
+ + =
+ =
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
7
Basic torque equation
) (kg.m motor the of inertia :
(N.m) torque load :
) (N.m/rad/s constant, friction viscous :
where
: i.e. inertia, and
friction the plus torque load the to equal be must
torque developed the operation, normal For
: as written is it Sometimes
rad/s)  V/A (in
constant. torque the is ) ( where
: is motor by the develped torque The
2
J
T
B
T B
dt
d
J T
i K T
K K
i i K T
L
L d
a t d
v t
a f t d
+ + =
=
=
=
ω
ω
φ
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
8
Steadystate operation
f v a a g a a a
f v g
f f f
I K R I E R I V
I K E
R I V
ω
ω
+ = + =
=
=
circuit armature The
: by given is emf back The
circuit, field For
saturated. not is motor the Assuming zero. is
s derivative time , operations state  steady Under
R
f
R
a
I
a
L
a
I
f
E
g
L
f
+
−
+ +
−
V
a
−
V
a
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
9
Steadystate torque and speed
ω
ω
ω
ω
d d
L a f t d
f v
a
a
a
f v
a a a
T P
T B I I K T
I K
V
I
R
I K
R I V
=
+ = =
=
−
=
: is power required The
: is torque developed The
tage. supply vol on the only depends speed motor
the constant, kept is current field the if is That
small, is i.e. loaded, lightly is motor the
or when usual), is (which value small a is If
: derived easily be can speed motor The
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
10
Torque and speed control
• From the derivation, several important
facts can be deduced for steadystate
operation of DC motor.
• For a fixed field current, or flux (I
f
) , the
torque demand can be satisfied by varying
the armature current (I
a
).
• The motor speed can be varied by:
– controlling V
a
(voltage control)
– controlling V
f
(field control)
• These observations leads to the
application of variable DC voltage to
control the speed and torque of DC motor.
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
11
Example 1
• Consider a 500V, 10kW , 20A rated DC motor
with armature resistance of 1 ohm. When supplied
at 500V, the UNLOADED motor runs at 1040
rev/min, drawing a current of 0.8A (ideally current
is zero at noload).
– Estimate the full load speed at rated values
– Estimate the noload speed at 250V.
rad/sec) strictly equation this reality, in : (Note
rev/min 519
48 . 0
) 1 ( 8 . 0 250
250V, at voltage and load  no At
rev/min 1000
48 . 0
) 1 ( 20 500
value, rated and load full At
48 . 0
1040
) 1 ( 8 . 0 500
=
−
=
−
=
+ =
=
−
=
−
=
=
−
=
−
=
+ = + =
f v
a a a
f v a a a
f v
a a a
fl
a a a
f v
f v a a g a a a
I K
R I V
I K R I V
I K
R I V
R I V
I K
I K R I E R I V
ω
ω
ω
ω
ω
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
12
Variable speed operation
• Family of steadystate torque speed curves for a
range of armature voltage can be drawn as above.
• The speed of DC motor can simply be set by
applying the correct voltage.
• Note that speed variation from noload to full load
(rated) can be quite small. It depends on the
armature resistance.
500 Speed (rev/min)
Torque
1000
750 250
500V 375V 250V
125V
Rated torque)
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
13
Base Speed and Fieldweakening
• Base speed:ω
base
– the speed which correspond to the rated V
a
, rated I
a
and rated I
f
.
• Constant Torque region (ω > ω
base
, )
– I
a
and I
f
are maintained constant to met torque
demand. V
a
is varied to control the speed. Power
increases with speed.
• Constant Power region (ω > ω
base
, )
– V
a
is maintained at the rated value and i
f
is reduced to
increase speed . However, the power developed by
the motor (= torque x speed) remains constant.
Known as field weakening.
ω
base
ω
Torque
Power
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
14
Four quadrant operation
1
2
3
4
A
C
D
TORQUE
SPEED
FORWARD
MOTORING
REVERSE
MOTORING
REVERSE
GENERATING
B
FORWARD
GENERATING
v
a
e
g
i
a
i
a
= +; T
e
= +
v
a
= +; ω = +
i
a
= − ; T
e
= −
v
a
= + ; ω
m
= +
ω
m
T
e
e
g
v
a
i
a
= − ; T
e
= −
v
a
= − ; ω
m
= −
i
a
i
a
= +; T
e
= +
v
a
= −; ω = −
i
a
v
a
e
g
e
g
v
a
i
a
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
15
Regenerative Braking (in Q2)
• Say the motor running at position A. Suddenly v
a
is
reduced (below e
g
). The current ia will reverse
direction.Operating point is shifted to B.
• Since i
a
is negative, torque T
e
is negative.
• Power is also negative, which implies power is
“generated” back to the supply.
• In other words, during the deceleration phase,
kinetic energy from the motor and load inertia is
returned to the supply.
• This is known as regenerative brakingan efficient
way to brake a motor. Widely employ in electric
vehicle and electric trains. If we wish the motor to
operate continuously at position B, the machine
have to be driven by mechanical source.
• The mechanical source is a “prime mover”.
• We must force the prime mover it to run faster so
that the generated e
g
will be greater than v
a
.
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
16
Drive types
• SCR “phaseangle controlled” drive
– By changing the firing angle, variable DC
output voltage can be obtained.
– Single phase (low power) and three phase (high
and very high power) supply can be used
– The line current is unidirectional, but the output
voltage can reverse polarity. Hence 2 quadrant
operation is inherently possible.
– 4quadrant is also possible using “two sets” of
controlled rectifiers.
• Switchedmode drive
– Using switched mode DCDC converter. Dc
voltage is varied by duty cycle.
– Mainly used for low to medium power range.
– Singlequadrant converter (buck): 1 quadrant
– Half bridge: 2quadrant
– Full bridge: 4quadrant operation
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
17
Thyristor/SCR drives
• Mains operated.
• Variable DC voltages are obtained from SCR firing
angle control.
• Slow response.
• Normally field rectifier have much lower ratings
than the armature rectifier. It is only used to
establish the flux.
Speed
reference
Three/single phase supply
Single phase supply
Control
and
SCR
firing
Current
sensor
Tachometer Current
Speed
M
T
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
18
Continuous/Discontinuous current
• The key reason for successful DC drive operation is
due to the large armature inductance L
a
.
• Large L
a
allows for almost constant armature
current (with small ripple) due to “current filtering
effect of L”. (Refer to notes on Rectifier).
• Average value of the ripple current is zero. No
significant effect on the torque.
• If L
a
is not large enough, or when the motor is
lightly loaded, or if supply is single phase (half
wave), discontinuous current may occur.
• Effect of discontinuous current: Output voltage of
rectifier rises; motor speed goes higher. In open
loop operation the speed is poorly regulated.
• Worthwhile to add extra inductance in series with
the armature inductance.
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
19
Basic singlephase drive
f
m
f
g
a
g a
a
a
m
a
V
V
E
R
E V
I
V
V
α
π
α
π
cos
2
: voltage Field
emf back the is ;
: is current (DC) Armature
cos
2
: is voltage armature current, continuous For
=
−
=
=
+
v
s
_
I
a
T
a1
T
a2
T
a3
+
+
−
V
a
R
a
T
a4
L
a
E
g
−
I
f
+
v
s
_
T
f1
T
f2
T
f3
+
−
L
f
T
f4
L
f
V
f
ARMATURE
FIELD
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
20
Basic threephase drive
f
m
f
E
a
E a
a
a
L L
m
a
V
V
V
R
V V
I
V
V
α
π
α
π
cos
2
: field for used is phase single If
emf back the is ;
: current (DC) Armature
cos
3
: voltage Armature
,
=
−
=
=
−
I
a
T
a1
+
+
−
V
a
R
a
L
a
E
g
−
T
a3
T
a2
T
a6
_ v
cn
+
n
_ v
bn
+
_ v
an
+
T
a5
T
a4
+
−
L
f
L
f
V
f
I
f
ARMATURE FIELD
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
21
Example 2
o
f a
f m
a
f a
f
a
m
a f
f E
E
E a a a
a
m
a
f
V
KI R
KI
T
V
KI R
KI
T V
I KI T
KI V
V
V R I V
V
V
KI
32 . 62
60
200
2 5 . 2 2
5 . 2
60
240 2 2
cos
2
cos
cos
2
and
5 . 2
i.e emf, back the is Where
And
cos
2
current, continuous For
. continuous is current the Assume
rpm. 200 at opearte motor to for the angle g triggerin the
Calculate ohm. 2 is resistance armature the and 2.5 motor
the of constant field The supply. ac 240V a to connected
converter wave  full s by driven is motor The Nm. 60 of
load orque constsnt t a has motor DC excited saperately A
1
1
=
)
`
¹
¹
´
¦
(
¸
(
¸

.

\

× × +

.

\

×
=
¦
)
¦
`
¹
¦
¹
¦
´
¦
(
(
¸
(
¸
+


.

\

=
(
(
¸
(
¸
+


.

\

= ¬
=
= =
+ =
=
=
−
−
π
π
ω
π
α
ω α
π
ω ω
α
π
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
22
Example 3
A rectifierDC motor drive is supplied by a threephase, full
controlled SCR bridge 240Vrms/50Hz perphase. The field is
supplied by a singlephase 240V rms/50Hz, with uncontrolled
diode bridge rectifier. The field current is set as maximum as
possible.
The separately excited DC motor characteristics is given as
follows:
Armature resistance:R
a
= 0.3 ohm
Field resistance: R
f
=175 ohm
Motor constant: K
V
=1.5 V/Arad/s
Assume the inductance of the armature and field circuit is large
enough to ensure continuous and ripplefree currents. If the
delay angle of the armature converter (α
a
) is 45 degrees and the
required armature current is 30A,
• a) Calculate the developed torque, T
d
.
• b) Speed of the motor, ω (rad/s)
• c) If the polarity of the field current is reversed, the motor
back emf will reverse. For the same armature current of 30A,
determine the required delay angle of the armature converter.
Nm I I K T
A
V
R
V
I
V
V
V a
a f v d
f
f
f
f
m
f
58 . 55 30 235 . 1 5 . 1
235 . 1
175
216
216 0 cos
240 2 2
cos
2
) (
0. maximum, is current fiels the Since
= × × = =
= = = ¬
=
×
= =
=
π
α
π
α
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
23
Example 3 (cont)
o
L L m
a
a
a
L L m
a
a a g a
g
a a a g
o
a
L L m
a
a
a a a g
f v
g
V
V
V
V
Also
V R I E V
V E
V
V R I V E
V
V
V
R I V E
I K
E
4 . 132
240 2 3 3
) 5 . 378 (
cos
3
cos
cos
3
,
3 . 378 3 . 0 30 3 . 387
and
3 . 387
then reversed, is field of polarity the Now (c)
sec / rad 06 . 209
235 . 1 5 . 1
3 . 387
3 . 387 3 . 0 30 3 . 396
3 . 396 45 cos
240 2 3 3
cos
3
, 45 with phase  by three supplied is armature The
speed Motor (b)
1
,
1
,
,
o
=

.

\

× ×
− ×
=


.

\

×
=
=
− = × + − = + =
− =
=
×
= ¬
= × − = − =
=
× × ×
= =
=
− =
=
−
−
−
−
−
π π
α
α
π
ω
π
α
π
α
ω
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
24
Reversal
• DC motor in inherently bidirectional. Hence no
problem to reverse the direction. It can be a motor
or generator.
• But the rectifier is unidirectional, because the SCR
are unidirectional devices.
• However, if the rectifier is fully controlled, it can be
operated to become negative DC voltage, by
making firing angle greater than 90 degrees,
• Reversal can be achieved by:
– armature reversal using contactors (2
quadrant)
– field reversal using contactors (2quadrant)
– double converter (full 4quadrants)
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
25
Reversal using armature or field
contactors
FIELD
DRIVE REVERSING USING ARMATURE OR FIELD CONTACTORS
CONTACTOR
CONTACTOR AT THE ARMATURE
SIDE (SINGLE PHASE SYSTEM)
Vs
Va Eg
Va
Eg
Va Eg
1
2
1
2
CONTACTOR AT
1
POSITION
(MOTORING)
CONTACTOR AT
2 POSITION
(BRAKING/
GENERATION)
CONTACTOR AT
2
POSITION
(RESERVE)
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
26
Reversing using double converters
converter 1 converter 2
FIELD
Vs
Principle of reversal
Practical circuit
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
27
Switched–mode DC drives
• Supply is DC (maybe from rectifiedfiltered AC, or
some other DC sources).
• DCDC converters (coppers) are used.
• suitable for applications requiring position control
or fast response, for example in servo applications,
robotics, etc.
• Normally operate at high frequency
– the average output voltage response is
significantly faster
– the armature current ripple is relatively less
than the controlled rectifier
• In terms of quadrant of operations, 3 possible
configurations are possible:
– single quadrant,
– two–quadrant
– and four–quadrant
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
28
Singlequadrant drive
• Unidirectional speed. Braking not required.
f v
a
a
g a
a
on
t
a
I K
V
R
E V
I
DV
T
t
Vdt
T
V
T t
on
=
−
=
= = =
< <
}
ω
: as ed approximat be can speed and
;
: is current (DC) Armature
1
: state steady at voltage armature The
, 0 For
0
i
a
v
a
t
on
T
i
a
Torque ( i
a
)
a)
Q4 Q1
Q2
Q3
ω (v
a
)
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
29
2 Quadrant DC drives
• FORWARD MOTORING (T1 and D2 operate)
– T1 on: The supply is connected to motor terminal.
– T1 off: The armature current freewheels through
D2.
– Va (hence speed) is determined by the duty ratio.
• REGENERATION (T2 and D1 operate)
– T2 on: motor acts as a generator
– T2 off:, the motor acting as a generator returns
energy to the supply through D2.
Q1
Q2
Q3
Q4
Torque
ω
+
v
a
–
T2
D2
D1
T1
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
30
4 Quadrant DC drives
• A fullbridge DCDC converter is used.
+ v
a
–
T1 T3
T2
T4
D1
D4
D3
D2
Q1
Q2
Q3
Q4
Torque
ω
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
31
4quadrant: Forward motoring
• T1 and T2 operate; T3 and T4 off.
• T1 and T2 turn on together: the supply voltage appear
across the motor terminal. Armature current rises.
• T1 and T2 turn off: the armature current decay through
D3 and D4
+ v
a
–
T1 T3
T2
T4
D1
D4
D3
D2
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
32
Regeneration
• T1, T2 and T3 turned off.
• When T4 is turned on, the armature current rises
through T4 and D2.
• When T4 is turned off, the motor, acting as a generator,
returns energy to the supply through D1 and D2.
+ v
a
–
T1 T3
T2
T4
D1
D4
D3
D2
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
33
Reverse motoring
• T3 and T3 operate; T1 and T2 off.
• When T3 and T4 are on together, the armature current
rises and flows in reverse direction.
• Hence the motor rotates in reverse direction.
• When T3 and T4 turn off, the armature current decays
through D1 and D2.
+ v
a
–
T1 T3
T2
T4
D1
D4
D3
D2
Power Electronics and
Drives (Version 32003):
Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
34
Reverse generation
• T1, T3 and T4 are off.
• When T1 is on, the armature current rises through T2
and D4.
• When Q2 is turned off, the armature current falls and
the motor returns energy to the supply through D3 and
D4.
+ v
a
–
T1 T3
T2
T4
D1
D4
D3
D2
DC Motor
• Advantages of DC motor: – Ease of control – Deliver high starting torque – Nearlinear performance • Disadvantages: – High maintenance – Large and expensive (compared to induction motor) – Not suitable for highspeed operation due to commutator and brushes – Not suitable in explosive or very clean environment
Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
2
DC Motor Drives
• The DC drive is relatively simple and cheap (compared to induction motor drives). But DC motor itself is more expensive. • Due to the numerous disadvantages of DC motor (esp. maintenance), it is getting less popular, particularly in high power applications. • For low power applications the cost of DC motor plus drives is still economical. • For servo application, DC drives is still popular because of good dynamic response and ease of control. • Future Trend? Not so bright prospect for DC, esp. in high power drives.
Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. Zainal Salam, UTMJB
3
• Armature current is supplied to the rotor via brush and commutator for the mechanical work. Ia + va. Va La Ra + Eg Lf Rf J if. • Interaction of field flux and armature current in the rotor produces torque. UTMJB 4 . Zainal Salam. Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr.Separately Excited DC Motor ia. If + vf. If − − − ω Td B TL • The field windings is used to excite the field flux.
Operation • When a separately excited motor is excited by a field current of if and an armature current of ia flows in the circuit. Any change in the armature current has no effect on the field current. Zainal Salam. Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. • The if is normally much less than the ia. UTMJB 5 . the motor develops a back emf and a torque to balance the load torque at a particular speed. • The if is independent of the ia .Each windings are supplied separately.
is expressed as : e g = K v ωi f K v is the motor voltage constant (in V/A .Field and armature equations Instantaneous field current : di f vf = Rf if + Lf dt where R f and L f are the field resistor and inductor. respectively Instantaneous armature current : dia va = Ra ia + La + eg dt where R f and L f are the armature resistor and inductor. The motor back emf. which is also known as speed voltage. UTMJB 6 .rad/s) and ω is the motor speed (in rad/sec) Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. Zainal Salam. respectively.
m 2 ) Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr.Basic torque equation The torque develped by the motor is : Td = K t i f ia where ( K t = K v ) is the torque constant. the developed torque must be equal to the load torque plus the friction and inertia. i. : dω Td = J + Bω + TL dt where B : viscous friction constant. UTMJB 7 .m/rad/s) TL : load torque (N. (in V/A .m) J : inertia of the motor (kg. (N.e. Zainal Salam.rad/s) Sometimes it is written as : Td = K tφia For normal operation.
Steadystate operation Ia + Va − Ra La + Eg − Rf Lf If + Va − Under steady . For field circuit. time derivatives is zero. UTMJB 8 . Zainal Salam.state operations. Assuming the motor is not saturated. Vf = I f Rf The back emf is given by : E g = K vωI f The armature circuit Va = I a Ra + E g = I a Ra + K vωI f Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr.
UTMJB 9 . ω= Va Kv I f That is if the field current is kept constant. the motor speed depends only on the supply voltage. I a is small. or when the motor is lightly loaded.e.Steadystate torque and speed The motor speed can be easily derived : V −I R ω= a a a Kv I f If Ra is a small value (which is usual). The developed torque is : Td = K t I f I a = Bω + TL The required power is : Pd = Td ω Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. Zainal Salam. i.
or flux (If) . Zainal Salam. • The motor speed can be varied by: – controlling Va (voltage control) – controlling Vf (field control) • These observations leads to the application of variable DC voltage to control the speed and torque of DC motor. several important facts can be deduced for steadystate operation of DC motor. Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr.Torque and speed control • From the derivation. the torque demand can be satisfied by varying the armature current (Ia). • For a fixed field current. UTMJB 10 .
the UNLOADED motor runs at 1040 rev/min. 20A rated. – Estimate the full load speed at rated values – Estimate the noload speed at 250V. this equation strictly rad/sec) Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. drawing a current of 0.48 ω 1040 At full load and rated value. 10kW . When supplied at 500V.Example 1 • Consider a 500V. Zainal Salam.DC motor with armature resistance of 1 ohm.load and voltage at 250V.8(1) Kv I f = a a a = = 0.48 At no . ω fl = Va − I a Ra 500 − 20(1) = = 1000 rev/min Kv I f 0.48 (Note : in reality. UTMJB 11 . Va = I a Ra + K vωI f V −I R 250 − 0.8A (ideally current is zero at noload).8(1) ω= a a a = = 519 rev/min Kv I f 0. Va = I a Ra + E g = I a Ra + K vωI f V −I R 500 − 0.
UTMJB 12 . • Note that speed variation from noload to full load (rated) can be quite small. • The speed of DC motor can simply be set by applying the correct voltage. Zainal Salam. It depends on the armature resistance.Variable speed operation Torque 125V 250V 375V Rated torque) 500V 250 500 750 1000 Speed (rev/min) • Family of steadystate torque speed curves for a range of armature voltage can be drawn as above. Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr.
However. ) – Va is maintained at the rated value and if is reduced to increase speed . the power developed by the motor (= torque x speed) remains constant. rated Ia and rated If. Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. • Constant Torque region (ω > ωbase.Base Speed and Fieldweakening Torque Power ωbase ω • Base speed:ωbase – the speed which correspond to the rated Va. • Constant Power region (ω > ωbase. UTMJB 13 . ) – Ia and If are maintained constant to met torque demand. Power increases with speed. Known as field weakening. Zainal Salam. Va is varied to control the speed.
ω m= + Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. UTMJB 14 . ω = + FORWARD MOTORING SPEED 4 1 REVERSE MOTORING ia C eg va 3 2 B FORWARD GENERATING ia ωm eg va ia = − . Zainal Salam. Te = − va = − . ω = − REVERSE GENERATING D A ia = +. Te = + va = −. ω m= − ia = − .Four quadrant operation ia ia eg va TORQUE Te eg va ia = +. Te = + va = +. Te = − va = + .
The current ia will reverse direction. • Power is also negative. the machine have to be driven by mechanical source. • We must force the prime mover it to run faster so that the generated eg will be greater than va. • In other words.Operating point is shifted to B. Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. Zainal Salam. kinetic energy from the motor and load inertia is returned to the supply. UTMJB 15 . • This is known as regenerative brakingan efficient way to brake a motor. • The mechanical source is a “prime mover”. during the deceleration phase. If we wish the motor to operate continuously at position B. Suddenly va is reduced (below eg). • Since ia is negative. torque Te is negative.Regenerative Braking (in Q2) • Say the motor running at position A. which implies power is “generated” back to the supply. Widely employ in electric vehicle and electric trains.
quadrant operation is inherently possible. – Mainly used for low to medium power range.quadrant – Half bridge: 2quadrant – Full bridge: 4quadrant operation Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. but the output voltage can reverse polarity.Drive types • SCR “phaseangle controlled” drive – By changing the firing angle. UTMJB 16 . • Switchedmode drive – Using switched mode DCDC converter. – Single phase (low power) and three phase (high and very high power) supply can be used – The line current is unidirectional. Hence 2. variable DC output voltage can be obtained. – Singlequadrant converter (buck): 1. Dc voltage is varied by duty cycle. – 4quadrant is also possible using “two sets” of controlled rectifiers. Zainal Salam.
• Normally field rectifier have much lower ratings than the armature rectifier. It is only used to establish the flux. UTMJB 17 . Zainal Salam. • Slow response. • Variable DC voltages are obtained from SCR firing angle control.Thyristor/SCR drives Three/single phase supply Single phase supply Control and Speed SCR reference firing Current Speed M Current sensor T Tachometer • Mains operated. Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr.
or if supply is single phase (halfwave). • Average value of the ripple current is zero. • Large La allows for almost constant armature current (with small ripple) due to “current filtering effect of L”. motor speed goes higher. (Refer to notes on Rectifier). discontinuous current may occur.Continuous/Discontinuous current • The key reason for successful DC drive operation is due to the large armature inductance La. UTMJB 18 . • If La is not large enough. or when the motor is lightly loaded. Zainal Salam. • Worthwhile to add extra inductance in series with the armature inductance. In openloop operation the speed is poorly regulated. Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. No significant effect on the torque. • Effect of discontinuous current: Output voltage of rectifier rises.
Zainal Salam. E g is the back emf Ra Field voltage : Vf = 2Vm π cos α f Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. armature voltage is : 2V Va = m cos α a π Armature (DC) current is : Va − E g Ia = . UTMJB 19 .Basic singlephase drive Ia Ta1 + vs _ If Ra Tf1 + vs _ Ta3 + Lf + Tf3 Va − La + Vf Lf − Ta4 Ta2 E g − Tf2 Tf4 ARMATURE FIELD For continuous current.
L − L Va = cos α a π Armature (DC) current : V − VE Ia = a . UTMJB 20 . Zainal Salam. VE is the back emf Ra If single phase is used for field : 2V V f = m cos α f π Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr.Basic threephase drive Ta1 _ van _ vbn + _ vcn + + Ta3 Ta5 Ta2 Ta6 Ta4 − + I a If Ra Va La + Lf + n Vf Lf − Eg − ARMATURE FIELD Armature voltage : 3Vm.
The field constant of the motor KI f = 2.e VE = KI f ω = 2.5 60 Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. 2V Va = m cos α a And Va = I a Ra + VE Where VE is the back emf.Example 2 A saperately excited DC motor has a constsnt torque load of 60 Nm.5ω and T = KI f I a 2Vm π π cos α a = T Ra + KI f ω KI f T Ra + KI f ω KI f α a = cos −1 = cos −1 = 62.wave converter connected to a 240V ac supply.5 2 × π × 2 . Calculate the triggering angle for the motor to opearte at 200 rpm. Zainal Salam. For continuous current.32 o π 2Vm π 2 2 × 240V 60 200 2 + 2 . The motor is driven by s full . UTMJB 21 . Assume the current is continuous. i.5 and the armature resistance is 2 ohm.
235 A Rf 175 Td = K v I f I a = 1.58 Nm If = = Vf π π Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr.3 ohm Field resistance: Rf =175 ohm Motor constant: KV =1. 2V 2 2 × 240 (a ) V f = m cos α f = cos 0 = 216V 216V = 1. Td.Example 3 A rectifierDC motor drive is supplied by a threephase. The field current is set as maximum as possible. UTMJB 22 . the motor back emf will reverse. The field is supplied by a singlephase 240V rms/50Hz. with uncontrolled diode bridge rectifier. For the same armature current of 30A. full controlled SCR bridge 240Vrms/50Hz perphase. ω (rad/s) c) If the polarity of the field current is reversed. If the delay angle of the armature converter (αa) is 45 degrees and the required armature current is 30A. • • • Since the fiels current is maximum.235 × 30 = 55. The separately excited DC motor characteristics is given as follows: Armature resistance:Ra = 0. Zainal Salam. determine the required delay angle of the armature converter. α = 0. b) Speed of the motor. a) Calculate the developed torque.5 V/Arad/s Assume the inductance of the armature and field circuit is large enough to ensure continuous and ripplefree currents.5 × 1.
then E g = −387. UTMJB .3 + 30 × 0.5) 3 3 × 2 × 240 23 Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. Zainal Salam.3 − 30 × 0.3V and Va = E g + I a Ra = −387.3V ω= = 209. L − L Va = cos α a π π π α a = cos −1 = 132.06 rad / sec 1. 3Vm.3V E g = Va − I a Ra = 396.4 o π × Va 3Vm.3 = 387.Example 3 (cont) (b) Motor speed Eg ω= Kv I f E g = Va − I a Ra The armature is supplied by three . L − L 3 × 3 × 2 × 240 Va = cos α a = cos 45o = 396.3V 387.phase with α a = 45o .3V Also.5 × 1. L − L = cos −1 π × (−378.235 (c) Now the polarity of field is reversed. 3Vm.3 = −378.
Reversal • DC motor in inherently bidirectional. However. it can be operated to become negative DC voltage. But the rectifier is unidirectional. if the rectifier is fully controlled. because the SCR are unidirectional devices. Zainal Salam. Reversal can be achieved by: – armature reversal using contactors (2quadrant) – field reversal using contactors (2quadrant) – double converter (full 4quadrants) • • • Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. It can be a motor or generator. UTMJB 24 . Hence noproblem to reverse the direction. by making firing angle greater than 90 degrees.
UTMJB 25 . Zainal Salam.Reversal using armature or field contactors DRIVE REVERSING USING ARMATURE OR FIELD CONTACTORS CONTACTOR 1 2 Vs FIELD 1 2 CONTACTOR AT THE ARMATURE SIDE (SINGLE PHASE SYSTEM) Va Eg Va Eg Va Eg CONTACTOR AT POSITION 1 (MOTORING) CONTACTOR AT POSITION 2 (BRAKING/ GENERATION) CONTACTOR AT POSITION 2 (RESERVE) Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr.
Zainal Salam. UTMJB 26 .Reversing using double converters converter 1 converter 2 Principle of reversal Vs FIELD Practical circuit Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr.
Normally operate at high frequency – the average output voltage response is significantly faster – the armature current ripple is relatively less than the controlled rectifier In terms of quadrant of operations. robotics. or some other DC sources). suitable for applications requiring position control or fast response. etc. Zainal Salam. 3 possible configurations are possible: – single quadrant. for example in servo applications.Switched–mode DC drives • • • Supply is DC (maybe from rectifiedfiltered AC. DCDC converters (coppers) are used. – two–quadrant – and four–quadrant • • Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. UTMJB 27 .
UTMJB 28 . Ra and speed can be approximated as : ton T ω= Va Kv I f Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. Braking not required. The armature voltage at steady state : Va = t 1 Vdt = on = DV T 0 T ton va ia Armature (DC) current is : Va − E g Ia = . ia Q4 Torque ( a) ia ) Q1 ω (va) Q3 Q2 For 0 < t < T .Singlequadrant drive • Unidirectional speed. Zainal Salam.
REGENERATION (T2 and D1 operate) – T2 on: motor acts as a generator – T2 off:. – T1 off: The armature current freewheels through D2. – Va (hence speed) is determined by the duty ratio. ω • Torque T1 D1 Q4 Q3 + va – Q1 Q2 T2 D2 Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. the motor acting as a generator returns energy to the supply through D2. Zainal Salam.2 Quadrant DC drives • FORWARD MOTORING (T1 and D2 operate) – T1 on: The supply is connected to motor terminal. UTMJB 29 .
Zainal Salam. T1 D1 + va – D3 T3 T4 D4 D2 T2 Torque Q4 Q3 Q1 Q2 ω Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr.4 Quadrant DC drives • A fullbridge DCDC converter is used. UTMJB 30 .
Armature current rises. T1 and T2 turn off: the armature current decay through D3 and D4 • T1 D1 + va – D3 T3 T4 D4 D2 T2 Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. T3 and T4 off. UTMJB 31 . T1 and T2 turn on together: the supply voltage appear across the motor terminal. Zainal Salam.4quadrant: Forward motoring • • T1 and T2 operate.
returns energy to the supply through D1 and D2. acting as a generator. UTMJB 32 . the armature current rises through T4 and D2.Regeneration • • T1. the motor. When T4 is turned on. T2 and T3 turned off. • T1 D1 + va – D3 T3 T4 D4 D2 T2 Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. Zainal Salam. When T4 is turned off.
T1 and T2 off. Hence the motor rotates in reverse direction. Zainal Salam. the armature current rises and flows in reverse direction. • • T1 D1 + va – D3 T3 T4 D4 D2 T2 Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. UTMJB 33 .Reverse motoring • • T3 and T3 operate. When T3 and T4 turn off. the armature current decays through D1 and D2. When T3 and T4 are on together.
Zainal Salam. When Q2 is turned off. the armature current rises through T2 and D4. the armature current falls and the motor returns energy to the supply through D3 and D4. • T1 D1 + va – D3 T3 T4 D4 D2 T2 Power Electronics and Drives (Version 32003): Dr. UTMJB 34 . When T1 is on.Reverse generation • • T1. T3 and T4 are off.
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