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ELCE 302 Electrical machines

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SECTION A: DEFINITIVE
Items in this section may be reviewed and developed within Schools as part of the Annual Program
Monitoring Process and in line with the Guidelines to Modifications to Programs and Courses.
1.
1.1
1.2
1.3
1.4
General course information
School: School of Engineering
1.6 Credits (ECTS): 6
Course Title: Electrical Machines
1.7 Course Code: ELCE 302
Pre-requisites: Introduction to Electrical Systems
Effective from: 2015
1.8 (year)
Co-requisites: NA
Programs: ECE
_______________________________________
1.5 (in which the course
is offered)
Core
Elective
2. Course description (max.150 words)
The general purpose of the module is to have the students exposed to the fundamentals of
magnetics and electromagnetic energy conversion and its applications to basic electrical machines
and drives.
Topics covered include: Fundamentals of electricity, magnetism and electromagnetic energy
conversion, Torque generation principles, DC motors and generators, efficiency and heating of
electrical machines, Ideal transformers, practical transformers, three-phase transformers, Armature
Windings, polyphase Synchronous motors and generators, permanent magnet motors, polyphase
Asynchronous motors, stepper motors, Applications of electrical machines and drives, Controls of
DC motors, brushless DC and AC motors.
3. Summative assessment methods (tick if applicable):
3.1 Examination
3.5 Presentation
3.2 Term paper
3.6 Peer-assessment
3.3 Project
3.7 Essay
3.4 Laboratory Practicum
3.8 Other (specify)
_Quiz and assignments
4. Course aims
The aims of the course:
1) To provide fundamental knowledge of transformers to study the electromechanical energy
conversion process in machines in general and related phasor diagrams.
2) To illustrate basic principles of voltage generation and toque production applicable to both
the AC and DC machines and how all kinds of electrical machines work on the same basic
principles.
3) To provide knowledge of basic machine types: DC machines, AC machines, different types
of transformers, electrical-to- mechanical energy conversion basics, stepper motors
applications of electrical machines supplied from power electronic converters.
5. Course learning outcomes (CLOs)
5.1 Subsequent to the successful completion this subject, the students will be able to (also see below for description
of PLOs):
1
1. Understand the theory and laws of electromagnetism and electromechanical energy
conversion and use in Electrical Machines.
2. Be able to draw and analyze the equivalent circuits (both real and ideal models) for
transformers and rotating machines.
3. Apply AC/DC machinery fundamentals to solve for induced voltage in rotating loops,
induced torques, commutation, armature reaction, power flow diagrams and losses,
rotating magnetic field and its reversal in the machines.
4. Implement theoretical and practical concepts using modern tools and
electroÔÇÉmechanical devices to practically investigate the operations of electric
machines (Lab).
CLO
ref #
1
2
Program Learning Outcome(s) to
which CLO is linked
1,2,3,5
1,2,3
Graduate Attribute(s) to which
CLO is linked
1,3,4,7
1,3,4,7
3
1,2,4,3
1,3,4,7
4
1,2,3,6,7
1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8
1=Objective addressed, 2=moderately, 3=substantially
ABET Program learning Outcomes (PLOs):
PLO 1: An ability to identify, formulate, and solve complex engineering problems by
applying principles of engineering, science, and mathematics
PLO 2: An ability to apply the engineering design process to produce solutions that meet
specified needs with consideration for public health and safety, and global, cultural, social,
environmental, economic, and other factors as appropriate to the discipline
PLO 3: An ability to develop and conduct appropriate experimentation, analyze and
interpret data, and use engineering judgment to draw conclusions
PLO 4: An ability to communicate effectively with a range of audiences
PLO 5: An ability to recognize ethical and professional responsibilities in engineering
situations and make informed judgments, which must consider the impact of engineering
solutions in global, economic, environmental, and societal contexts
PLO 6: An ability to recognize the ongoing need to acquire new knowledge, to choose
appropriate learning strategies, and to apply this knowledge
PLO 7: An ability to function effectively as a member or leader of a team that establishes
goals, plans tasks, meets deadlines, and creates a collaborative and inclusive environment
2
Mapping of the eight NU graduate attributes to the new program learning outcomes (this
table is fixed so no need to change):
5.2
Program Learning Outcomes
NU Graduate Attributes
1
1. Possess an in-depth and sophisticated understanding of their
domain of study.
2
3
4
5
6
7
X X X
X
2. Be intellectually agile, curious, creative and open-minded
3. Be thoughtful decision makers who know how to involve others
X
4. Be entrepreneurial. Self-propelling and able to create new
opportunities.
X
X
5. Be fluent and nuanced communicator across languages and
cultures
X
X
6. Be cultured and tolerant citizen of the world
X
X
X
7. Demonstrate personal integrity
8. Be prepared to take a leading role in the development of their
country
X
X
X
SECTION B: NON-DEFINITIVE
Course Syllabus Template
Details of teaching, learning and assessment
Items in this Section should be considered annually (or each time a course is delivered) and amended
as appropriate, in conjunction with the Annual Program Monitoring Process. The template can be
adapted by Schools to meet the necessary accreditation requirements.
6.
6.1
6.2
7.
Detailed course information
Academic Year: 2021
Semester: Spring
Course leader and teaching staff
Position
Name
Course Leader
Course Instructor(s)
Teaching Assistant(s)
Prof. Prashant
Jamwal
Botagoz
Mirzagalikova
6.3
6.4
Office
#
3e554
Schedule (class days, time): Tuesday, 2-4 pm
Location (building, room): Online
Contact information
Office hours/or
by appointment
prashant.jamwal@nu.edu.kz
By appointment and
during office hours
(TBA)
botagoz.mirzagalikova@nu.edu.kz
By appointment
3
8. Course Outline
Session
Date
2017
(tentative)
1
Week 1
2
Week 2
3
Week 3
4
Week 4
5
Week 5
6
Week 6
7
Week 7
8
Week 8
9
Week 9
10
Week 10
11
Week 11
12
Week 12
13
Week 13
14
Week 14
15
Week 15
9.
Topics and Assignments
Introduction to the Three-Phase circuits, star, and delta
connections.
Concept of power in three phase circuits and its
measurement, Three phase loading analysis
Assignment 1
Magnetics, Principles, and applications: Magnetic versus
electrical circuits, series and parallel magnetic circuits and
their analysis,
Quantifying leakage flux and its compensation, saturation and
hysteresis, Iron losses, permanent magnets
Assignment 2
Transformers-I: Operating principles, construction, Rating,
ideal versus real transformers, Phasor diagrams.
Lab 1
Transformers-II: Equivalent circuits, Transformer Voltage
Regulation, Per unit representation and application to power
systems, transformer tests, Auto-transformers
Assignment 3
Introduction to DC machines: Operating principles,
construction, Armature windings, field windings, Torque
generation in DC machines, Circuit model of DC machines
Lab 2
DC machines: Armature reaction, methods of excitation,
performance equations, operating characteristics, and speed
control of DC motors
Assignment 4, Term project announcement
Asynchronous Motors: Operating principles and construction
of Single phase and three phase induction motors, rotating
magnetic field. Induction motor speed and slip,
Lab 3
Induction Motors and Transformers, equivalent circuits,
power flow in induction motors, torque speed characteristics,
determination of motor parameters, DC test, no load test,
blocked rotor test.
Lab 4, Assignment 5
Construction and principles of operations of synchronous
motors, application of syn. motors, rotational speed, and
issues such as, hunting, efficiency.
Lab 5
Steady-state operation of syn. motors, torque speed curves,
excitation, power factor correction, power and torque in
synchronous generators, synchronous machine ratings.
Assignment 6
Introduction to different types of Stepper motors and their
electronic control.
Electronic speed controls of DC motors, brushless DC and
AC motors
Revision of the entire course
Course Aims
(ref. # only,
see item 4)
1,2
CLOs
1,2
2-3
1,2
2-3
1,2
2-3
1,2,3
2-4
1,2,3
2-4
2,3
2-4
2,3
2-4
1-2
2,3
2-4
2,3
2-4
2,3
2-4
2,3
2-4
1,2,3
2-4
1,2,3
2-4
1,2,3
1-4
Learning and Teaching Methods (briefly describe the approaches to teaching and learning to be employed
in the course)
4
1
2
3
Lecture (to deliver the materials to students): Every week 3 hrs.
Tutorials/Quizzes (to improve student’s problem solving capabilities): Every week 1 hrs.
Laboratory experiments (to teach practical skill in the course): Every week 2 hrs.
Lab 1:
a. Single-Phase Power Measurement and Three-Phase Power Measurement
b.Overcurrent Protection and Single Phase Transformer Tests
c. Transformer Open-Circuit and Short-Circuit Tests
Lab 2:
a. Torque- speed characteristics of a separately excited dc motor
b.No-load/ Load characteristics of DC shunt motors
Lab 3:
a. Speed-Torque Characteristics of Three-Phase Induction Motor
b. No-load and Blocked Rotor Test On An Induction Machine
Lab 4:
a. Control the speed of a DC motor with PID control in LabVIEW and SIMULINK
Lab 5:
a. Pulse Width Modulation (PWM) with ELVIS II
10. Summative Assessments
#
Activity
Quizzes
Mid-Term Assessment
Term Project
Final Exam
11. Grading
Letter Grade
Letter grades
Percent range
Date
(Tentative)
Week 4-12
Week 6
Week 8-14
End of term
Weighting (%)
30%
10%
20%
40%
CLOs
1-4
3-4
3
1-4
Grade description (where applicable)
Letter grades are given as per the school norms
12. Learning resources (use a full citation and where the texts/materials can be accessed)
NTPEL lectures on YouTube
E-resources, including, but not
limited to: databases,
animations, simulations,
professional blogs, websites,
other e-reference materials (e.g.
video, audio, digests)
“Notes for an Introductory Course On Electrical Machines and
E-textbooks
Drives” By E.G.Strangas, MSU Electrical Machines and Drives
Laboratory (e-book, Text)
Laboratory Manuals, Motors and hardware components
Laboratory physical resources
Matlab and PSIM
Special software programs
Journals (inc. e-journals)
5
Textbooks
Apart from the lecture notes students are encouraged to read
following text:
John Hindmarsh and Alasdair Renfrew, Electrical Machines and Drive
Systems, 3rd edition, Butterworth-Heinemann, 1997
13. Course expectations
List the expectations of students for the course regarding the course attendance, class participation,
group work, late/missed submission of assignments.
14. Academic Integrity Statement
Provide a statement requiring the students taking this course to abide by the University policies on
academic integrity.
You may refer to the Student Code of Conduct and Disciplinary Procedures (approved by the AC on
05.02.2014), specifically, paragraphs 13-16 (plagiarism and cheating).
15. E-Learning
If the content of the course and instruction will be delivered (or partially delivered) via digital and
online media, consult with the Head of Instructional Technology to complete this section and/or
provide a separate document complementary to this Template.
16. Approval and review
Date of Approval:
Minutes #:
Committee:
Date(s) of Approved Change:
Minutes #:
Committee:
6
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