Generated Voltage of ac Winding

Generated Voltage of ac Winding

Generated Voltage of ac Winding – The B-wave of a synchronous machine (in general multi-polar) assumed sinusoidal is drawn in Fig. 5.15 and a single full-pitched coil (coil-side space separation r rad (180°) elect.) is shown in cross-sectional form. The B-wave moves towards left with a speed of co elect. rad/s or com mech. rad/s. At the origin of time the coil-sides are located in the interpolar region where the full pole flux links the coil. At any time t the coil has relatively moved by

Generated Voltage of ac Winding

to the right of the B-wave. The B-wave can be expressed as

Generated Voltage of ac Winding

Generated Voltage of ac Winding

where Bp = peak flux density

Since the flux is physically spread over the mechanical angle, the flux 0 linking the coil can be computed by integrating over the mechanical angle. Thus

Generated Voltage of ac Winding

It is, therefore, seen that the flux linking the coil varies sinusoidally and has a maximum value of

Generated Voltage of ac Winding

The negative sign in Eq. (5.9) (e = –d) /dt) accounts for the fact that the assumed positive direction of emf and current in the coil aa’ of Fig. 5.2 produces flux along the coil axis causing positive flux linkages. In case of the transformer the positive direction of emf was assumed such as to cause a current which would produce negative flux linkages and therefore the induced emf law used was e = + d.11dt.

It may be observed that the spatial flux density wave upon rotation causes time-varying flux linkages with the coil and hence the production of emf, an effect which is produced by a fixed-axis time-varying flux in a transformer. The time-variation factor is introduced by rotation causing the phenomenon of electromechanical energy conversion which is not possible in a transformer with fixed-axis time-varying flux.

The rms value of emf induced in the coil from Eq. (5.9) is

Generated Voltage of ac Winding

which is the same result as in a transformer except for the fact that I here is the flux/ pole. It may be observed from Eqs (5.6) and (5.9) that the sinusoidally varying flux linking the coil (represented by the phasor leads the sinusoidallly varying emf (represented by the phasor by 90°. The phasor relationship is illustrated by the phasor diagram of Fig. 15.6. This is in contrast to the transformer case wherein the flux phasor lags the emf phasor by 90° (refer Fig. 3.4). This difference is caused by the negative sign in the induced emf of Eq. (5.9) while a positive sign was used for the transformer.

Generated Voltage of ac Winding

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