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Book
xxi, 883 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
"Fundamentals of Power Electronics, Second Edition", is an up-to-date and authoritative text and reference book on power electronics. This new edition retains the original objective and philosophy of focusing on the fundamental principles, models, and technical requirements needed for designing practical power electronic systems while adding a wealth of new material. Improved features of this new edition include: a new chapter on input filters, showing how to design single and multiple section filters; major revisions of material on averaged switch modeling, low-harmonic rectifiers, and the chapter on AC modeling of the discontinuous conduction mode; new material on soft switching, active-clamp snubbers, zero-voltage transition full-bridge converter, and auxiliary resonant commutated pole.It also includes: new sections on design of multiple-winding magnetic and resonant inverter design; additional appendices on Computer Simulation of Converters using averaged switch modeling, and Middlebrook's Extra Element Theorem, including four tutorial examples; and expanded treatment of current programmed control with complete results for basic converters, and much more. This edition includes many new examples, illustrations, and exercises to guide students and professionals through the intricacies of power electronics design. "Fundamentals of Power Electronics, Second Edition", is intended for use in introductory power electronics courses and related fields for both senior undergraduates and first-year graduate students interested in converter circuits and electronics, control systems, and magnetic and power systems. It will also be an invaluable reference for professionals working in power electronics, power conversion, and analog and digital electronics.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780792372707 20160528
Engineering Library (Terman)
EE-153-01
Book
xviii, 766 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
  • PART I: PRINCIPLES-- 1. Background-- 1.1 The energy basis of electrical engineering-- 1.2 What is Power Electronics?-- 1.3 The need for electrical conversion-- 1.4 History-- 1.5 Goals and methods of electrical conversion-- 1.6 Recap-- 1.7 Problems-- 1.8 References-- 2. Organizaing and Analyzing Switches-- 2.1 Introduction-- 2.2 the switch matrix-- 2.3 the reality of Kirchoff's Voltage and Current Laws-- 2.4 The switch state matrix and switching functions-- 2.5 Overview of switching devices-- 2.6 Analyzing diode switch circuits-- 2.7 The significance of Fourier analysis-- 2.8 Review of Fourier Series-- 2.9 Power and average power in Fourier Series-- 2.10 Fourier Series representation of switching functions-- 2.11 Summary and recap-- 2.12 Problems-- 2.13 References-- 3. Converter Concepts-- 3.1 Introduction-- 3.2 Source conversion-- 3.3 Distortion-- 3.4 Regulation-- 3.5 Equivalent sources-- 3.6 Introduction to power filtering-- 3.7 Power filter examples-- 3.8 Power factor-- 3.9 Recap-- 3.10 Problems-- 3.11 References-- PART II: CONVERTERS AND APPLICATIONS-- 4. DC-DC Converters-- 4.1 Introduction-- 4.2 Why not voltage dividers?-- 4.3 Linear methods and direct dc-dc converters-- 4.3.1 Linear regulators-- 4.3.2 The buck converter-- 4.3.3 The boost converter-- 4.4 Indirect dc-dc converters-- 4.4.1 The buck-boost converter-- 4.4.2 The boos-buck converter-- 4.4.3 The flyback converter-- 4.4.4 Other indirect converter-- 4.5 Forward converters-- 4.5.1 Basic transformer operation-- 4.5.2 General considerations in forward converters-- 4.5.3 Catch-winding forward converters-- 4.5.4 Ac link forward convecters-- 4.5.5 Boost-derived forward converters-- 4.6 Bidirectional converters-- 4.7 Dc-dc converter design examples-- 4.8 Recap-- 4.9 Problems-- 4.10 Reference-- 5. Diode-Capacitor Circuits and Rectifiers-- 5.1 Introduction-- 5.2 Rectifier overview-- 5.3 The classical rectifier - operation and analysis-- 5.4 The classical rectifier - regulation-- 5.5 Inductive filtering-- 5.6 Charge pumps-- 5.7 Ac-dc switching power converters-- 5.7.1 Introduction-- 5.7.2 Controlled bridge and midpoint rectifiers-- 5.7.3 The complementary midpoint rectifier-- 5.7.4 The multi-input bridge rectifier-- 5.8 Effects of line inductance-- 5.9 Recap-- 5.10 Problems-- 5.11 References-- 6. Inverters-- 6.1 Introduction-- 6.2 Inverter considerations-- 6.3 Voltage-sourced inverter control-- 6.4 Pulse-width modulation-- 6.4.1 Introduction-- 6.4.2 Creating PWM waveforms-- 6.4.3 Drawbacks of PWM-- 6.4.4 Multi-level PWM-- 6.4.5 Inverter input current under PWM-- 6.5 Pulse-width modulated rectifiers-- 6.6 Current-source inverters-- 6.7 A short introduction to converters for ac drives-- 6.8 Inverter design examples-- 6.9 Recap-- 6.10 Problems-- 6.11 References-- 7. Ac-Ac Converters-- 7.1 Introduction-- 7.2 Frequency matching conditions-- 7.3 Direct-switching frequency changers-- 7.3.1 Slow-switching frequency changers-- 7.3.2 The choice fswitch = fin + fout-- 7.3.3 Unifying the direct switching methods-- 7.4 The cycloconverter-- 7.5 Other nonlinear phase modulation methods-- 7.6 PWM ac-ac conversion-- 7.7 Dc link converters-- 7.8 Ac regulators-- 7.9 Integral cycle control-- 7.10 Recap-- 7.11 Problems-- 7.12 References-- 8. Introduction to Resonance in Converters-- 8.1 Introduction-- 8.2 Review of resonance-- 8.2.1 Characteristic equations-- 8.2.2 Step function excitation-- 8.2.3 Phasor analysis of series-resonant filters-- 8.3 Parallel resonance-- 8.4 Soft-switching techniques -introduction-- 8.4.1 Soft-switching principles-- 8.4.2 Basic configurations-- 8.4.3 Parallel capacitor as a dc-dc soft switching element-- 8.5 Soft switching in dc-dc converters-- 8.5.1 Description of quasi-resonance-- 8.5.2 ZCS transistor action-- 8.5.3 ZVS transistor action-- 8.6 Resonance used for control - forward convecters-- 8.7 Recap-- 8.8 Problems-- 8.9 References-- 9. Discontinuous Modes-- 9.1 Introduction-- 9.2 Dc-dc converters acting in discontinuous mode-- 9.2.1 The nature of discontinuous mode-- 9.2.2 Discontinuous mode relationships for dc-dc converters-- 9.2.3 Critical inductance-- 9.2.4 Critical capacitance-- 9.3 Rectifiers and other converters in discontinuous mode-- 9.3.1 Rectifiers-- 9.3.2 Ac regulators revisited-- 9.4 Recap-- 9.5 Problems-- 9.6 References-- PART III: REAL COMPONENTS AND THEIR EFFECTS-- 10. Real Sources and Loads-- 10.1 Introduction-- 10.2 Real loads-- 10.3 Wire inductance-- 10.4 Critical values and examples-- 10.5 Real sources and interfaces for them-- 10.5.1 Impedance behavior of sources-- 10.5.2 Dc source interfaces-- 10.5.3 Interfaces for ac sources-- 10.6 Recap-- 10.7 Problems-- 10.8 References-- 11. Capacitors and Resistors-- 11.1 Introduction-- 11.2 Capacitors - types and equivalent circuits-- 11.2.1 Major types-- 11.2.2 Equivalent circuit-- 11.2.3 Impedance behavior-- 11.2.4 Simple dielectric types and materials-- 11.2.5 Electrolytics-- 11.2.6 Double-layer capacitors-- 11.3 Effects of ESR-- 11.4 Wire resistance-- 11.5 Resistors-- 11.6 Recap-- 11.7 Problems-- 11.8 References-- 12. Magnetics concepts for power electronics-- 12.1 Introduction-- 12.2 Maxwell's equations-- 12.3 Materials and properties-- 12.4 Magnetic circuits-- 12.4.1 The circuit analogy-- 12.4.2 Inductance-- 12.4.3 Ideal and real transformers-- 12.5 The hysteresis loop and losses-- 12.6 Saturation as a design constraint-- 12.6.1 Saturation limits-- 12.6.2 General design considerations-- 12.7 Design examples-- 12.7.1 Core material and geometry-- 12.7.2 Design checks and capacity-- 12.7.3 Losses-- 12.8 Recap-- 12.9 Problems-- 12.10 References-- 13. Power Semi-Conductors in Converters-- 13.1 Intoduction-- 13.2 Switching device states-- 13.3 Static models-- 13.4 Switch energy losses and examples-- 13.4.1 General analysis of losses-- 13.4.2 Losses during commutation-- 13.4.3 Examples-- 13.5 Simple heat transfer models for power semiconductors-- 13.6 The PN Junction as a Power Device-- 13.7 PN junction diodes and alternatives-- 13.8 The thyristor family-- 13.9 Bipolar power transistors-- 13.10 field-effect transistors-- 13.11 Insulated gate bipolar transistors-- 13.12 Snubbers-- 13.12.1 Introduction-- 13.12.2 Lossy turn-off snubbers-- 13.12.3 Turn-on snubbers-- 13.12.4 Combined snubbers-- 13.12.5 Lossless snubbers-- 13.13 Dc-dc converter design example-- 13.14 Recap-- 13.15 Problems-- 13.16 References-- 14. Interfacing With Power Semiconductors-- 14.1 Introduction-- 14.2 Gate drives-- 14.2.1 Overview-- 14.2.2 Voltage-controlled gates-- 14.2.3 Current-controlled gates-- 14.2.4 Pulsed gate drives-- 14.2.5 Other thyristors-- 14.3 Isolation-- 14.4 P-channel applicatins and shoot through-- 14.5 Sensors for power electronic switches-- 14.5.1 Resistive sensing-- 14.5.2 Integrating sensing functions with the gate drive-- 14.5.3 Non-electrical sensing-- 14.6 Recap-- 14.7 Problems-- 14.8 References-- PART IV: CONTROL ASPECTS-- 15. Overview of Feedback Control for Converters-- 15.1 Introduction-- 15.2 The regulation and control problem-- 15.2.1 Introduction-- 15.2.2 Defining the regulation problem-- 15.2.3 The control problem-- 15.3 Review of feedsback control principles-- 15.3.1 Open loop and closed loop control-- 15.3.2 Block diagrams-- 15.3.3 System gain-- 15.3.4 Transient response-- 15.3.5 Stability-- 15.4 Converter models for feedback-- 15.4.1 Basic converterdynamics-- 15.4.2 Fast switching-- 15.4.3 Piecewise-linear models-- 15.4.4 Discrete-time models-- 15.5 Voltage-mode and current-mode control for dc-dc converters-- 15.5.1 Votage mode control-- 15.5.2 Current mode control-- 15.5.3 Large-signal issues in voltage-mode and current-mode control-- 15.6 Comparator-based controls for rectifier systems-- 15.7 Proportional and proportional-integral control applications-- 15.8 Recap-- 15.9 Problems-- 15.10 References-- 16. Approximate Methods for Control Design-- 16.1 Introduction-- 16.2 Averaging methods and models-- 16.2.1 Formulation of averaged models-- 16.2.2 Averaged circuit models-- 16.3 Small-signal analysis and linearization-- 16.3.1 The need for small-signal models-- 16.3.2 Obtaining models-- 16.3.3 Generalizing the process-- 16.4 Control and control design based on linearization-- 16.4.1 Transfer functions-- 16.4.2 Control design C Introduction-- 16.4.3 Compensation and filtering-- 16.4.4 Compensated feedback examples-- 16.4.5 Challenges for control design-- 16.5 Recap-- 16.6 Problems-- 16.7 References-- 17. Boundary Control-- 17.1 Introduction-- 17.2 Hysteresis control-- 17.2.1 Definition and basic behavior-- 17.2.2 Hysteresis control in dc-dc converters-- 17.2.3 Power factor corrector-- 17.2.4 Inverters-- 17.2.5 Design approaches-- 17.3 General boundary control-- 17.3.1 Behavior near a boundary-- 17.3.2 Possible behavior-- 17.3.3 Choosing a boundary-- 17.4 Other classes of boundaries-- 17.5 Recap-- 17.6 Problems-- 17.7 References-- APPENDIX-- A. Trigonometric identities-- B. Unit systems-- C. Computer analysis of problems-- C.1 Mathematica listings-- C.2 MathCad listings-- C.3 SPICE listings-- D. Reference Materials-- D.1 Fourier series of certain waveforms-- D.2 Three-Phase Graph Paper-- INDEX.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780195117011 20160528
Power electronics is an enabling technology for almost all electrical applications. The field is growing rapidly because electrical devices need electronic circuits to process their energy. Elements of Power Electronic, the first book to discuss this subject in a conceptual framework, provides comprehensive coverage of power electronics at a level suitable for novices in the field. It aims to establish a fundamental engineering basis for power electronics analysis, design, and implementation. More than 160 examples and 350 chapter problems support the presented concepts. An extensive World Wide Web site http://power.ece.uiuc.edu/krein text includes additional examples, laboratory materials, and author contact.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780195117011 20160528
Engineering Library (Terman), eReserve
EE-153-01, EE-253-01
Book
xxi, 738 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
  • 1. Introduction. 2. Form and Function: An Overview. 3. Introduction to Rectifier Circuits. 4. Bridge and Polyphase Rectifier Circuits. 5. Phase-Controlled Converters. 6. High-Frequency Switching dc/dc Converters. 7. Isolated High-Frequency dc/dc Converters. 8. Variable-Frequency dc/ac Converters. 9. Resonant Converters. 10. ac/ac Converters. 11. Dynamics and Control: An Overview. 12. State-Space Models. 13. Linear and Piecewise Linear Models. 14. Feedback Control Design. 15. Components: An Overview. 16. Review of Semiconductor Devices. 17. Power Diodes. 18. Power Transistors. 19. Thyristors. 20. Magnetic Components. 21. Ancillary Issues: An Overview. 22. Gate and Base Drives. 23. Thyristor Commutation Circuits. 24. Snubber Circuits and Clamps. 25. Thermal Modeling and Heat Sinking.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780201096897 20160528
This textbook offers broad coverage of the subject of power electronics. Each topic is developed in sufficient depth to expose the fundamental principles, concepts, techniques, methods, and circuits necessary to understand power electronic systems. The applications are diverse enough to expose students to numerous types of systems. The authors have paid particular attention to developing examples and exercises that promote innovative ways of thinking about problems, methods of analysis, and the use of approximations.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780201096897 20160528
Engineering Library (Terman)
EE-153-01, EE-253-01