|PROJECT CODE||PROJECT TITLE||ABSTRACT|
|AT14-01||A Modified Three-Phase Four-Wire UPQC Topology With Reduced DC-Link Voltage Rating||Download|
|AT14-02||FPGA-Based Predictive Sliding Mode Controller of a Three-Phase Inverter||Download|
|AT14-03||Pulsewidth Modulation of Z-Source Inverters With Minimum Inductor Current Ripple||Download|
|AT14-04||Improving the Dynamics of Virtual-Flux-Based Control of Three-Phase Active Rectifiers||Download|
|AT14-05||Sensorless Induction Motor Drive Using Indirect Vector Controller and Sliding-Mode Observer for|
|AT14-06||Back-Propagation Control Algorithm for Power Quality Improvement Using DSTATCOM||Download|
|AT14-07||A Zero-Voltage Switching Three-Phase Inverter||Download|
|AT14-08||Control of Reduced-Rating Dynamic Voltage Restorer With a Battery Energy Storage System||Download|
|AT14-09||A Combination of Shunt Hybrid Power Filter and Thyristor-Controlled Reactor for Power Quality||Download|
|AT14-10||A Transformerless Grid-Connected Photovoltaic System Based on the Coupled Inductor Single-Stage Boost Three-Phase Inverter||Download|
|AT14-11||LCL Filter Design and Performance Analysis for Grid-Interconnected Systems||Download|
|AT14-12||An Inductively Active Filtering Method for Power-Quality Improvement of Distribution Networks With Nonlinear Loads||Download|
|AT14-13||A Bidirectional-Switch-Based Wide-Input Range High-Efficiency Isolated Resonant Converter for Photovoltaic Applications||A Bidirectional-Switch-Based Wide-Input Range High-Efficiency Isolated Resonant Converter for Photovoltaic Applications|
|AT14-14||Analysis and Implementation of an Improved Flyback Inverter for Photovoltaic AC Module Applications||Download|
|AT14-15||Speed Sensorless Vector Controlled Induction Motor Drive Using Single Current Sensor||Download|
|AT14-16||A Novel Design and Optimization Method of an LCL Filter for a Shunt Active Power Filter||Download|
|AT14-17||An Active Harmonic Filter Based on One-Cycle Control||Download|
The table lists the latest Power Systems Projects-
Electric power systems are comprised of components that produce electrical energy and transmit this energy to consumers. A modern electric power system has mainly six main components: 1) power plants which generate electric power, 2) transformers which raise or lower the voltages as needed, 3) transmission lines to carry power, 4) substations at which the voltage is stepped down for carrying power over the distribution lines, 5) distribution lines, and 6) distribution transformers which lower the voltage to the level needed for the consumer equipment. The production and transmission of electricity is relatively efficient and inexpensive, although unlike other forms of energy, electricity is not easily stored, and thus, must be produced based on the demand.
An electric power system is a network of electrical components deployed to supply, transfer, and use electric power. An example of an electric power system is the grid that provides power to an extended area. An electrical grid power system can be broadly divided into the generators that supply the power, the transmission system that carries the power from the generating centres to the load centres, and the distribution system that feeds the power to nearby homes and industries. Smaller power systems are also found in industry, hospitals, commercial buildings and homes. The majority of these systems rely upon three-phase AC power—the standard for large-scale power transmission and distribution across the modern world. Specialised power systems that do not always rely upon three-phase AC power are found in aircraft, electric rail systems, ocean liners and automobiles.
Most refrigerators, air conditioners, pumps and industrial machinery use AC power whereas most computers and digital equipment use DC power (the digital devices you plug into the mains typically have an internal or external power adapter to convert from AC to DC power). AC power has the advantage of being easy to transform between voltages and is able to be generated and utilised by brushless machinery. DC power remains the only practical choice in digital systems and can be more economical to transmit over long distances at very high voltages (see HVDC).