Course Information Package
|Course Unit Title||POWER SYSTEM ANALYSIS|
|Course Unit Code||AEEE523|
|Course Unit Details||MSc Electrical Engineering (Required Courses) -|
|Number of ECTS credits allocated||7|
|Learning Outcomes of the course unit||By the end of the course, the students should be able to:|
|Mode of Delivery||Face-to-face|
|Recommended optional program components||NONE|
� Basic concepts: Power in Single-Phase AC Circuits, Complex Power, The Power Triangle, Direction of Power Flow, Voltage and Current in Balanced Three-Phase Circuits, Power in Balanced Three-Phase Circuits, Per-Unit Quantities, Node Equations, The Single-Line or One-Line Diagram, impedance and Reactance Diagrams
� The Admittance model: Branch and Node Admittances, Mutually Coupled Branches in Y-bus, An Equivalent Admittance Network, Modification
of Y-bus, The Network Incidence Matrix and Y, The Method of Successive Elimination, Node Elimination (Kron Reduction), Triangular Factorization, Sparsity and Near-Optimal Ordering
� The Impedance Model: The Bus Admittance and Impedance Matrices, Thevenin's Theorem and Zbus, Modification of an Existing Zbus, Direct Determination of Zbus, Calculation of Zbus Elements from Ybus, Mutually Coupled Branches in Zbus
� Power-Flow Solutions: The Power-Flow Problem, The Gauss-Seidel Method, The Newton-Raphson Method, The Newton-Raphson Power-Flow Solution
� Symmetrical and unsymmetrical Faults: Short-circuit currents and the reactance of synchronous machines, The bus impedance matrix in Fault Calculations, A bus impedance matrix equivalent network, symmetrical components and sequence networks, Single line to ground faults, Line to line faults, Double line to ground faults, Unsymmetrical faults on power systems
� Power system protection: Operation of fuses, arcing principles, circuit breaker operation
� Power system stability: The stability problem, Rotor dynamics and the swing equation, The power angle equation
|Recommended and/or required reading:|
|Planned learning activities and teaching methods|
Students are taught the course through lectures (3 hours per week) in classrooms or lectures theatres, by means of traditional tools or using computer demonstration.
Auditory exercises, where examples regarding matter represented at the lectures, are solved and further, questions related to particular open-ended topic issues are compiled by the students and answered, during the lecture or assigned as homework.
Topic notes are compiled by students, during the lecture which serve to cover the main issues under consideration and can also be downloaded from the lecturer’s webpage. Students are also advised to use the subject’s textbook or reference books for further reading and practice in solving related exercises. Tutorial problems are also submitted as homework and these are solved during lectures or privately during lecturer’s office hours. Further literature search is encouraged by assigning students to identify a specific problem related to some issue, gather relevant scientific information about how others have addressed the problem and report this information in written or orally.
Students are assessed continuously and their knowledge is checked through tests with their assessment weight, date and time being set at the beginning of the semester via the course outline.
Students are prepared for final exam, by revision on the matter taught, problem solving and concept testing and are also trained to be able to deal with time constraints and revision timetable.The final assessment of the students is formative and summative and is assured to comply with the subject’s expected learning outcomes and the quality of the course.
|Assessment methods and criteria|
|Language of instruction||English|