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Electromagnetic and Electromechanical Machines by Leander W. Matsch, J. Derald Morgan 1986

Electromagnetic and Electromechanical Machines

Details Of The Book

Electromagnetic and Electromechanical Machines

edition: 3 
Authors: ,   
serie: Harper & Row Power & Machinery Series 
ISBN : 9780060442712 
publisher: Harper & Row 
publish year: 1986 
pages: 601 
language: English 
ebook format : PDF (It will be converted to PDF, EPUB OR AZW3 if requested by the user) 
file size: 33 MB 

price : $9.84 12 With 18% OFF

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You can Download Electromagnetic and Electromechanical Machines Book After Make Payment, According to the customer's request, this book can be converted into PDF, EPUB, AZW3 and DJVU formats.

Abstract Of The Book

Table Of Contents

Chapter 1: Basic Concepts of Power Circuits
	1-1 Phasor Diagrams
	1-2 AC Circuit Relationships
		1-2.1 Single-Subscript Notation
		1-2.2 Double-Subscript Notation
	1-3 Three-Phase Circuits
		1-3.1 Delta-Connected Impedances
		1-3.2 Balanced Delta-Connected Load
		1-3.3 Wye-Connected Impedances
		1-3.4 Three-Wire, Wye-Arrangement (Neutral Connection Open)
		1-3.5 Balanced Wye-Connected Load
		1-3.6 Four-Wire Arrangement (Load Neutral Connected to Source Neutral)
		1-3.7 Phase Sequence
	1-4 Complex Power
		1-4.1 Power Triangle
		1-4.2 Power Flow
		1-4.3 Power in Balanced Three-Phase Circuits
	1-5 Per-Unit Quantities
	Study Questions
Chapter 2: Energy Conversion
	2-1 Force in a Capacitor
	2-2 The Toroid
	2-3 Series and Parallel Magnetic Circuits
	2-4 Magnetic Materials
	2-5 Iron and Air
		2-5.1 Magnetic Leakage and Fringing
		2-5.2 Graphical Analysis
		2-5.3 Core Losses
			Hysteresis Loop
			Hysteresis Loss
			Reentrant Loop
			Rotational Hysteresis Loss
			Maximum Flux Density under Sinusoidal Excitation
			Eddy-Current Loss
			High-Frequency Magnetic Materials
	2-6 Flux Linkage and Equivalent Flux
		2-6.1 Energy Stored in Magnetic Circuits
		2-6.2 Self-Inductance
		2-6.3 Mutual Inductance
			Coefficient of Coupling
	2-7 Magnetic Force
		2-7.1 Force and Torque in Singly Excited Magnetic Circuits
		2-7.2 Force and Torque in Multiply Excited Magnetic Circuits
		2-7.3 Force and Energy in Nonlinear Magnetic Circuits
			Energy Relations in Nonlinear Magnetic Circuits
	2-8 Permanent Magnets
		2-8.1 Operating Characteristics of Permanent Magnets
		2-8.2 Energy Product
		2-8.3 Square-Loop Ferrites
	Study Questions
Chapter 3: The Transformer
	3-1 The Two-Winding Transformer
	3-2 The Ideal Two-Winding Transformer
		3-2.1 Voltage Ratio and Transformer Polarity
		3-2.2 Current Ratio
		3-2.3 Impedance Ratio
	3-3 Exciting Current, Core-Loss Current and Magnetizing Current
		3-3.1 Core-Loss Current
		3-3.2 Magnetizing Current
		3-3.3 Waveform of Exciting Current
		3-3.4 Core-Loss Current
		3-3.5 Magnetizing Current, Including Harmonics
	3-4 Leakage Impedance
		3-4.1 The Equivalent Circuit
		3-4.2 The Approximate Equivalent Circuit
	3-5 Coupled-Circuit Equations
		3-5.1 Leakage Inductance
		3-5.2 Magnetizing Inductance
		3-5.3 Coefficient of Coupling
	3-6 Open-Circuit and Short-Circuit Tests, Exciting Admittance, and Equivalent Impedance
	3-7 Transformer Losses and Efficiency
	3-8 Voltage Regulation
	3-9 Autotransformers
	3-10 Instrument Transformers
	3-11 Three-Phase Transformer Connections
		3-11.1 Delta-Delta Connection
		3-11.2 Wye-Wye Connection
		3-11.3 Wye-Delta Connection
		3-11.4 Open-Delta or V-V Connection
		3-11.5 Three-Phase Transformers
		3-11.6 Three-to-Six-Phase Transformation
	3-12 Per-Unit Quantities of Transformers
	3-13 Multicircuit Transformers
		3-13.1 Open-Circuit and Short-Circuit Tests
	3-14 Third Harmonics in Three-Phase Transformer Operation
	3-15 Current Inrush
	3-16 Reactors
		3-16.1 Volume of Air Gap
		3-16.2 Rating of Reactors and Transformers
	Study Questions
Chapter 4: Synchronous Machines
	4-1 Introduction
	4-2 Waveform
	4-3 AC Armature Windings
	4-4 Induced Armature Voltage
		4-4.1 Voltage Induced in a Generator Armature Coil
		4-4.2 Voltage Induced in a Distributed Winding
		4-4.3 Pitch Factor and Breadth Factor for Harmonics
	4-5 Armature MMF
		4-5.1 Fundamental Component of mmf Space Wave
		4-5.2 Angular Displacement between mmf Waves
	4-6 Unsaturated Inductances of a Cylindrical-Rotor Machine
		4-6.1 Inductance of the Field
		4-6.2 Magnetizing Inductance (Inductance of Armature Reaction)
		4-6.3 Self- and Mutual-Inductance Components of Magnetizing Inductance in Three-Phase Windings
	4-7 Phasor Diagram of Cylindrical-Rotor Synchronous Generator
		4-7.1 Leakage Flux
		4-7.2 Synchronous Reactance
		4-7.3 Equivalent Circuit
		4-7.4 Current-Source Representation
	4-8 Idealized Three-Phase Generator—General Relationship in Terms of Inductances
	4-9 Generator Delivering Balanced Load
	4-10 Torque
	4-11 Open-Circuit and Short-Circuit Tests
		4-11.1 Open-Circuit Characteristic
		4-11.2 Short-Circuit Test
		4-11.3 Unsaturated Synchronous Impedance
		4-11.4 Approximation of the Saturated Synchronous Reactance
	4-12 Voltage Regulation
	4-13 Short-Circuit Ratio
	4-14 Real and Reactive Power versus Power Angle
	4-15 Synchronous-Motor V Curves
	4-16 Excitation Systems for Synchronous Machines
		4-16.1 Brushless Excitation System
	4-17 Direct-Axis and Quadrature-Axis Synchronous Reactance in Salient-Pole Machines—Two-Reactance Theory
	4-18 Zero-Power-Factor Characteristic and Potier Triangle
		4-18.1 Graphical Determination of the Potier Triangle
		4-18.2 Potier Reactance
	4-19 Use of Potier Reactance to Account for Saturation
		4-19.1 Saturation-Factor Method
	4-20 Slip Test for Determining xd and xq
	4-21 Torque-Angle Characteristic of Salient-Pole Machines
		Power Associated with Iq
		Power Associated with Id
		Total Complex Power
	4-22 Synchronous-Motor Starting
	4-23 Features and Application of Synchronous Motors
	Study Questions
Chapter 5: The Induction Motor
	5-1 The Polyphase Induction Motor
	5-2 Magnetizing Reactance and Leakage Reactance
		5-2.1 Magnetizing Reactance
		5-2.2 Leakage Reactance
	5-3 Rotor Current and Slip
		5-3.1 Induction Motor Slip
		5-3.2 Rotor Current
	5-4 Rotor Copper Loss and Slip
	5-5 Equivalent Circuit of the Polyphase Wound-Rotor Induction Motor
		5-5.1 Approximate Equivalent Circuit with Adjusted Voltage
		5-5.2 Mechanical Power and Torque
		5-5.3 Phasor Diagram of the Polyphase Wound-Rotor Induction Motor
	5-6 Polyphase Squirrel-Cage Induction Motor
		5-6.1 Transformation Ratio of the Squirrel-Cage Induction Motor
		5-6.2 Double-Squirrel-Cage and Deep-Bar Motors
		5-6.3 Equivalent Circuits for Multiple-Cage Polyphase Induction Motors
		5-6.4 Skewing
	5-7 No-Load and Locked-Rotor Tests
		No-Load Test
		Locked-Rotor Test
	5-8 Polyphase-Induction Motor-Slip-Torque Relationship Based on Approximate Equivalent Circuit
		5-8.1 Starting Torque
		5-8.2 Maximum Torque
		5-8.3 Influence of Rotor Resistance on Slip
		5-8.4 Influence of Reactances on Motor Performance
	5-9 Wound-Rotor Motor Starting and Speed Control
	5-10 Speed Control of Polyphase Induction Motors
		5-10-1 Variable Frequency
		5-10.2 Line-Voltage Control
	5-11 Applications of Polyphase Induction Motors
	5-12 Reduced-Voltage Starting
	5-13 Asynchronous Generator
	5-14 Single-Phase Induction Motors
	5-15 Methods of Starting Single-Phase Induction Motors
	5-16 Two-Revolving-Field Theory
		5-16.1 Torque
		5-16.2 Double-Frequency Torque
	5-17 No-Load and Locked-Rotor Tests on the Single-Phase Induction Motor
		5-17.1 No-Load Test
		5-17.2 Locked-Rotor Test
		5-17.3 Winding Resistance Test
	5-18 The Capacitor Motor
		5-18.1 Equivalent Circuit of the Capacitor Motor Based on the Two-Revolving-Field Theory
		5-18.2 Torque
	Study Questions
Chapter 6: Direct-Current Machines
	6-1 Structural Features of Commutator Machines
	6-2 Elementary Machine
		6-2.1 Voltage Induced in a Full-Pitch Armature Coil
		6-2.2 General EMF Equation for DC Machines
	6-3 Armature Windings
		6-3.1 Lap Windings
		6-3.2 Wave Windings
	6-4 Field Excitation
	6-5 Armature Reaction—MMF and Flux Components
		6-5.1 Effect of Shifting Brushes from Geometric Neutral
		6-5.2 Commutating Poles or Interpoles
		6-5.3 Compensating Windings
		6-5.4 Ratio of Field mmf to Armature mmf
		6-5.5 Demagnetization Due to Cross-Magnetizing mmf
	6-6 Commutation
	6-7 Voltage Buildup in Self-Excited Generators—Critical Field Resistance
	6-8 Load Characteristics of Generators
		6-8.1 Separately Excited Generator
		6-8.2 Self-Excited Shunt Generator
		6-8.3 Series Generator
		6-8.4 Compound Generator
	6-9 Analysis of Steady-State Generator Performance
		6-9.1 Self-Excited Shunt Generator
		6-9.2 Effect of Speed on Shunt Generator Performance
		6-9.3 Series Generator Graphical Analysis
		6-9.4 Compound Generator
	6-10 Armature Characteristic or Field-Compounding Curve
	6-11 Compounding a Generator
	6-12 Efficiency and Losses
	6-13 Motor Torque
	6-14 Speed-Torque Characteristics
		6-14.1 Shunt Motor
		6-14.2 Series Motor
		6-14.3 Compound Motor
	6-15 Steady-State Characteristics of the Shunt Motor
	6-16 Steady-State Performance Characteristics of the Series Motor
	6-17 Compound-Motor Steady-State Performance Characteristics
	6-18 Motor Starting
	6-19 Dynamic and Regenerative Braking of Motors
	6-20 Dynamic Behavior of DC Machines
	6-21 Basic Motor Equations
	6-22 Linearization for Small-Signal Response
	6-23 Phasor Relationships for Small Oscillations
	6-24 Variable Armature Voltage, Constant Field Current
	6-25 The Separately Excited DC Motor as a Capacitor
	6-26 The Separately Excited DC Generator
	6-27 Transfer Functions for the Separately Excited Generator
	6-28 Control of Output Voltage
	6-29 The Ward-Leonard System
	6-30 Solid-State Controls for DC Machines
	6-31 Basic Similarities in Induction Machines, Synchronous Machines, and DC Machines
	6-32 Electromechanical Machines and Device Ratings
		Temperature Rise
		Service Factor
		Efficiency Index
		Other Ratings
	6-33 Energy Management and Economic Considerations in Motor Selection
		6-33.1 Power Factor vs. Efficiency
		6-33.2 Calculating Annual Savings
		6-33.3 Higher-Efficiency Payback
		6-33.4 Time Value of Money, Present Worth, and Life Cycle
		6-33.5 Other Considerations
	Study Questions
Chapter 7: System Applications of Synchronous Machines
	7-1 Synchronous Generator Supplying an Isolated System
	7-2 Parallel Operation of Synchronous Generators
		7-2.1 Requirements for Connecting Synchronous Generators in Parallel
		7-2.2 Loading a Synchronous Generator
		7-2.3 Equal Real-Power Loads and Equal Reactive-Power Loads
		7-2.4 Loci for Generated Voltage for Constant Terminal Voltage and Constant Frequency
		7-2.5 Locus of Generated Voltage for Constant Real Power and Variable Excitation
		7-2.6 Locus of Generated Voltage for Constant Excitation and Variable Real Power
	7-3 RMS Current on Three-Phase Short Circuit
	7-4 Salient-Pole Generator—General Relationships
		7-4.1 Inductances of Salient-Pole Machines
		7-4.2 d-Axis, q-Axis, and Zero-Sequence Quantities, Currents in Damper Circuits Negligible
	7-5 Instantaneous Three-Phase Short-Circuit Current
		Before Short Circuit
		After Short Circuit
		7-5.1 Subtransient Reactance
	7-6 Time Constants
		7-6.1 Direct-Axis Open-Circuit Time Constant, T\'do
		7-6.2 Direct-Axis Short-Circuit Transient Time Constant, T\'d
		7-6.3 Direct-Axis Short-Circuit Subtransient Time Constant, T\'\'d
		7-6.4 Armature Short-Circuit Time Constant, Ta
	7-7 Three-Phase Short Circuit from Loaded Conditions
	7-8 Transient Stability
		7-8.1 Equal-Area Criterion
		7-8.2 Transient Stability Limit
	7-9 Swing Curves
		7-9.1 The Swing Equation
		7-9.2 Swing Curves
	7-10 Dynamic Stability
		7-10.1 Dual Excitation
	Study Questions
Chapter 8: Special Machines
	8-1 Reluctance Motors
		8-1.2 Polyphase Reluctance Motors
	8-2 Hysteresis Motor
	8-3 Inductor Alternator
		8-3.1 Homopolar Type
		8-3.2 Heteropolar Type
	8-4 Step Motors
		8-4.1 Synchronous Inductor-Motor Operation
		8-4.2 Stepper Operation
		8-4.3 Bifilar Windings
	8-5 Ceramic Permanent-Magnet Motors
		8-5.1 Motor Characteristics
		8-5.2 Applications
	8-6 AC Commutator Motors
		8-6.1 Single-Phase Series Motor
		8-6.2 Universal Motors
		8-6.3 Repulsion Motor
	8-7 Control Motors
		8-7.1 AC Tachometer
		8-7.2 Two-Phase Control Motors
	8-8 Self-Synchronous Devices
		8-8.1 Three-Phase Selsyns
		8-8.2 Single-Phase Selsyns
		8-8.3 Synchro Control Transformers
	8-9 Acyclic Machines
		8-9.1 Acyclic Generators
		8-9.2 Linear Acyclic Machines—Conduction Pumps
		8-9.3 Induction Pumps
	8-10 Magnetohydrodynamic Generators
		8-10.1 Hall Effect
		8-10.2 MHD Steam Power Plants
		8-10.3 AC MHD
	Study Questions
Chapter 9: Direct Conversion to Electrical Energy
	9-1 Fuel Cells
	9-2 Thermoelectrics
		9-2.1 Maximum Output
		9-2.2 Figure of Merit
		9-2.3 Maximum Efficiency
	9-3 Thermionic Converter
		9-3.1 Work Function and Richardson’s Equation
		9-3.2 Space Charge
		9-3.3 Efficiency
		9-3.4 Maximum Output
		9-3.5 Applications
	9-4 Photovoltaic Generator
		9-4.1 Photons
		9-4.2 Solar Energy
	Study Questions
APPENDIX A: Laplace Transformation
	A-1 The Laplace Transformation
	A-2 Transforms of Simple Functions
		A-2.1 Initial- and Final-Value Theorems
			Initial-Value Theorem
			Final-Value Theorem
APPENDIX B: Constants and Conversion Factors
APPENDIX C: Metadyne, Amplidyne, and Rotary Regulators
	C-1 Equations for the Metadyne
		C-1.1 Equations for the Amplidyne
	C-2 The Amplidyne
		C-2.1 Steady-State Performance
	C-3 The Rototrol and the Regulex
		C-3.1 Constant Motor Speed Control

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