Spring 2003 Course Description

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EECE 686
POWER SYSTEM PROTECTION
Spring 2003
MWF 12:30 PM TO 1:20 PM
Rathbone 1064
Kansas State University
Electrical and Computer Engineering Department
Instructor
A. Pahwa, Professor
Kansas State University
Electrical & Computer Engineering
275 Rathbone Hall
Manhattan, 66506-5204
(785) 532-4654
E-mail: [email protected]
Catalog Data
EECE686. Power System Protection. (3) II. Analysis of symmetrical unsymmetrical
faults on power systems using symmetrical components techniques. Study of protective
relaying for protection of power systems against faults. Vector-matrix descriptions and
computer solutions are emphasized. Pr.: EECE 581. EECE-686-0-0909
Textbooks
1. J.D. Glover and M. Sarma, Power System Analysis and Design with Personal
Computer Applications, Third Edition, Books/Cole, Pacific Grove, CA, 2002.
References
1. J.L. Blackburn, Protective Relaying Principles and Applications, Marcel
Dekker, New York, 1987.
2. M.E. El-Hawary, Electric Power Systems: Design and Analysis, Reston
Publishing Co., 1983.
3. J.J. Grainger and W.D. Stevenson, Jr., Power System Analysis, McGraw-Hill,
New York, 1994.
4. C.A. Gross, Power System Analysis, Second Edition, John Wiley & Sons,
1986.
5. G. Stagg and A. El-Abiad, Computer Methods in Power System Analysis,
McGraw-Hill, New York, 1968.
6. J.R. Neuenswander, Modern Power Systems, International Book Company,
1971.
Goals
Introduce students to the analysis and effects of faulted power systems, and design of
protection from faults for various components of power systems.
Prerequisites
EECE 581 Energy Conversion I
Prerequisites by topic:
 AC steady state analysis in phasor domain
 Analysis of three-phase circuits
 Transformer and synchronous machine modeling
 Matrix fundamentals
Course Outline
Symmetrical Faults
Chapter 7
Review of Per Unit System Chapter 3
Symmetrical Components
Chapter 8
Unsymmetrical Faults
Chapter 9
Fault Analysis Using Computer Software
System Protection
Chapter 10
The textbook material will be supplemented by practical information, which is provided
through visits to the class by Mr. Thomas R. Ward, former System Relay Engineer at
Westar Energy. He will also be taking the class for a field trip to Jeffrey Energy Center.
Suggested Problems
Chapter 7
Chapter 8
Chapter 9
Chapter 10
Design Project
A project relating to design of protection system for a small power system will be
assigned for this class. The students will be required to submit a formal report after
completion of the project.
Exams
There will be two semester exams and a final exam. The dates of the
exams are mentioned elsewhere in this handout.
Grading
The grades will be decided on the following basis:
Exam #1
Exam #2
Final Exam
Design Project
Homework
100 points
100 points
100 points
100 points
50 points
Scores of 90, 80, 70, and 60 will be used as a guideline for determining A, B, C and D
grades. However, the grades may drop by a few points depending on the nature of the
exams.
Email
A listserve (eece686-l) will be setup for all communications related to this class. All the
students must use it for communication related to the class as much as possible.
However, for personal matters you may send the email directly to me.
Office Hours
MTWThF 1:30 pm to 2:30 pm
Important Dates
January 16
January 20
February 26
March 17 -23
March 29
April 16
May 9
May 12
Classes Start
No class (Martin Luther King Day
Exam # 1
No classes (Spring Break)
No class (Open House)
Exam # 2
Last day of class
Final Exam (4:10 pm to 6:00 pm)
Minimum Standards for Student Papers
Most engineering organizations have internal standards for their drawings and
documentation. The purpose of these is to facilitate the exchange of information and to
reduce unnecessary work. The following simple standards will apply to all student
papers including homework, quizzes, and computer programs.
1. Student’s name, instructor’s name, course title, date, and page number to appear on
the top of the first page. Include a title when relevant.
2. Student’s name, date, and page number to appear on all other pages.
3. Cut and trim all computer printouts to proper size.
4. If the pages require stapling, staple in upper left corner.
5. Use engineering paper for all work unless requested otherwise. Padmaster No. 34520
with the faint blue grid makes excellent photocopies. Use one side of the paper
only, unless specifically instructed otherwise.
6. Use a straight edge for all straight lines and a logic template for all symbols.
7. Work logically and systematically through your problems, show all important
steps. Answers without supporting work are not acceptable.
8. Box intermediate and final results giving all dimensions or units.
Example:
SLEW RATE = 100 Volts/Second
9. For design problems, when asked to explain how a particular system operates, you are
expected to provide the following:
9.1
A block diagram or circuit diagram;
9.2
Description of system operation with relevant equations;
9.3
Waveforms wherever possible;
9.4
Algorithm in English if applicable.
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