Apr 16, 2024
 HELP 2019-2020 Undergraduate Academic Catalog [ARCHIVED CATALOG] Print-Friendly Page (opens a new window) Add to Portfolio (opens a new window)

# EE 449 - Power System Analysis II

3 lecture hours 0 lab hours 3 credits
Course Description
This course is a continuation of EE 447 , and provides students with a working knowledge of power system problems and computer techniques used to solve some of these problems. Topics covered include optimal dispatch of generation, symmetrical three-phase faults, symmetrical components, unsymmetrical faults, technical treatment of the general problem of power system stability and its relevance. (prereq: EE 3401 , EE 3720 )
Course Learning Outcomes
Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:
• Understand the nonlinear function optimization with constraints
• Obtain the economical scheduling of real power generation neglecting line losses
• Determine the loss coefficients of a power system network
• Obtain the economical scheduling of real power generation including line losses
• Understand the simplified models of the synchronous machines for fault analysis and transient stability problems
• Calculate the internal voltages of loaded machines under transient conditions
• Understand and be able to evaluate the currents in the network for a balanced three-phase fault
• Transform unbalanced phasors to their symmetrical components
• Use symmetrical components for short-circuit analysis of unsymmetrical faults
• Understand the general problem of power system stability
• Apply the equal-area criterion for stability to system of one machine against an infinite bus bar
• Obtain the time-domain solution of the swing equation for a one-machine system against an infinite bus
• Develop computer programs to determine optimal load flow and balanced faults on an interconnected power system

Prerequisites by Topic
• Per unit systems
• Power systems components and models

Course Topics
• Optimal dispatch of generation (5 classes)
• Generator modeling (2 classes)
• Direct formation of the bus impedance matrix (2 classes)
• Symmetrical three-phase faults (3 classes)
• Symmetrical components (4 classes)
• Unbalanced fault analysis (5 classes)
• Power system stability (7 classes)

Coordinator
Dr. Luke Weber

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