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**Harvard**

Björkqvist, J. och Stockman, D. (2014) *Implementation and simulation of sensorless control and field weakening for an induction machine*. Göteborg : Chalmers University of Technology

** BibTeX **

@mastersthesis{

Björkqvist2014,

author={Björkqvist, Jacob and Stockman, David},

title={Implementation and simulation of sensorless control and field weakening for an induction machine},

abstract={AROS electronics produce Permanent Magnet SynchnronousMachines but the market for magnets
can be very volatile in that the prices may fluctuate significantly. The Induction machine is then
an attractive replacement. The robustness and simple construction makes it one of the most used
electrical drives in the industry. However, it is often controlled with a speed sensor or an open
loop configuration like the well known Volt/Hertz-control. A field oriented sensorless control would
make the Induction machine even more attractive from an economical and maintenance point of
view, but the problem is that the flux and the speeds need to be estimated. The largest drawback
with sensorless control is that the machine will eventually turn unstable in the low speed region.
In order to reach speeds above rated speed, field weakning is required. A field oriented sensorless
control model with a flux estimator known as the Statically Compensated Voltage Model has been
modelled and implemented together with field weakning in one of AROS’s electronics digital signal
processors. The control model was simulated in Matlab/SIMULINK to obtain information about the
system robustness and its limitations. The implementation was done in a C-language environment on
a 16-bit fixed point processor where tests showed that the system is operating well at nominal speed
of 1400 RPM with a nominal torque of 7.5 Nm. The field weakening algorithm made it possible
to reach twice the rated speed, 2800 RPM, with a load torque of 5.5 Nm. At about 3100 RPM the
machine turns unstable because the maximum voltage that the converter can put out is reached and
the current therefore becomes uncontrollable.
},

publisher={Institutionen för energi och miljö, Chalmers tekniska högskola},

place={Göteborg},

year={2014},

keywords={Induction machine, Field weakening, Simulink, SCVM, Sensorless, Vector control},

note={65},

}

** RefWorks **

RT Generic

SR Electronic

ID 200134

A1 Björkqvist, Jacob

A1 Stockman, David

T1 Implementation and simulation of sensorless control and field weakening for an induction machine

YR 2014

AB AROS electronics produce Permanent Magnet SynchnronousMachines but the market for magnets
can be very volatile in that the prices may fluctuate significantly. The Induction machine is then
an attractive replacement. The robustness and simple construction makes it one of the most used
electrical drives in the industry. However, it is often controlled with a speed sensor or an open
loop configuration like the well known Volt/Hertz-control. A field oriented sensorless control would
make the Induction machine even more attractive from an economical and maintenance point of
view, but the problem is that the flux and the speeds need to be estimated. The largest drawback
with sensorless control is that the machine will eventually turn unstable in the low speed region.
In order to reach speeds above rated speed, field weakning is required. A field oriented sensorless
control model with a flux estimator known as the Statically Compensated Voltage Model has been
modelled and implemented together with field weakning in one of AROS’s electronics digital signal
processors. The control model was simulated in Matlab/SIMULINK to obtain information about the
system robustness and its limitations. The implementation was done in a C-language environment on
a 16-bit fixed point processor where tests showed that the system is operating well at nominal speed
of 1400 RPM with a nominal torque of 7.5 Nm. The field weakening algorithm made it possible
to reach twice the rated speed, 2800 RPM, with a load torque of 5.5 Nm. At about 3100 RPM the
machine turns unstable because the maximum voltage that the converter can put out is reached and
the current therefore becomes uncontrollable.

PB Institutionen för energi och miljö, Chalmers tekniska högskola,PB Institutionen för energi och miljö, Chalmers tekniska högskola,

LA eng

LK http://publications.lib.chalmers.se/records/fulltext/200134/200134.pdf

OL 30