Grid connected projects IEEE for BTech and MTech using Matlab/Simulink
|PROJECT CODE||PROJECT NAME|
|AT-GC-1||A grid connected dual voltage source inverter with power quality improvement features|
|AT-GC-2||An adaptive control strategy for low voltage ride through capability enhancement of grid connected photovoltaic power plants|
|AT-GC-3||Transformer less inverter with virtual DC bus concept for cost effective grid connected PV power systems|
|AT-GC-4||A transformerless grid connected photovoltaic inverter with switched capacitors|
|AT-GC-5||Single phase seven level grid connected inverter for photovoltaic system|
|AT-GC-6||Grid connected PV array with supercapacitor energy storage system for fault ride through|
|AT-GC-7||Modeling and analysis of 3-phase VSI using SPWM technique for grid connected solar PV system|
|AT-GC-8||Grid connected PV wind battery based multi input transformer coupled bidirectional dc-dc converter for household applications|
|AT-GC-9||Implementation of hysteresis current control for single phase grid connected inverter|
|AT-GC-10||Performance improvement of single phase grid connected PWM inverter using PI with hysteresis current controller|
Grid connected projects
A grid-connected photovoltaic power system, or grid-connected PV power system is an electricity generating solar PV power system that is connected to the utility grid. A grid-connected PV system consists of solar panels, one or several inverters, a power conditioning unit and grid connection equipment. They range from small residential and commercial rooftop systems to large utility-scale solar power stations. Unlike stand-alone power systems, a grid-connected system rarely includes an integrated battery solution, as they are still very expensive. When conditions are right, the grid-connected PV system supplies the excess power, beyond consumption by the connected load, to the utility grid.
Photovoltaic power station at Nellis Air Force Base, United States Residential, grid-connected rooftop systems which have a capacity more than 10 kilowatts can meet the load of most consumers. They can feed excess power to the grid where it is consumed by other users. The feedback is done through a meter to monitor power transferred. Photovoltaic wattage may be less than average consumption, in which case the consumer will continue to purchase grid energy, but a lesser amount than previously. If photovoltaic wattage substantially exceeds average consumption, the energy produced by the panels will be much in excess of the demand. In this case, the excess power can yield revenue by selling it to the grid. Depending on their agreement with their local grid energy company, the consumer only needs to pay the cost of electricity consumed less the value of electricity generated. This will be a negative number if more electricity is generated than consumed. Additionally, in some cases, cash incentives are paid from the grid operator to the consumer.
Solar energy gathered by photovoltaic solar panels, intended for delivery to a power grid, must be conditioned, or processed for use, by a grid-connected inverter. Fundamentally, an inverter changes the DC input voltage from the PV to AC voltage for the grid. This inverter sits between the solar array and the grid, draws energy from each, and may be a large stand-alone unit or may be a collection of small inverters, each physically attached to individual solar panels.