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 Mohan, Ned.
 3rd ed.  Hoboken, NJ : John Wiley & Sons, c2003.
 Description
 Book — xvii, 802 p. : ill. ; 26 cm. + 1 CDROM (4 3/4 in.)
 Summary

 PART 1. INTRODUCTION
 Chapter 1. Power Electronic Systems
 Chapter 2. Overview of Power Semiconductor Switches
 Chapter 3. Review of Basic Electrical and Magnetic Circuit Concepts
 Chapter 4. Computer Simulation of Power Electronic Converters and Systems
 PART 2. GENERIC POWER ELECTRONIC CIRCUITS
 Chapter 5. LineFrequency Diode Rectifiers: LineFrequency ac Uncontrolled dc
 Chapter 6. LineFrequency PhaseControlled Rectifiers and Inverters: LineFrequency ac Controlled dc
 Chapter 7. dcdc SwitchMode Converters
 Chapter 8. SwitchMode dcac Inverters: dc Sinusoidal ac
 Chapter 9. Resonant Converters: ZeroVoltage and/or ZeroCurrent Switchings
 PART 3. POWER SUPPLY APPLICATIONS
 Chapter 10. Switching dc Power Supplies
 Chapter 11. Power Conditioners and Uninterruptible Power Supplies
 PART 4. MOTOR DRIVE APPLICATIONS
 Chapter 12. Introduction to Motor Drives
 Chapter 13. dc Motor Drives
 Chapter 14. Induction Motor Drives
 Chapter 15. Synchronous Motor Drives
 PART 5. OTHER APPLICATIONS
 Chapter 16. Residential and Industrial Applications
 Chapter 17. Electric Utility Applications
 Chapter 18. Optimizing the Utility Interface with Power Electronic Systems
 PART 6. SEMICONDUCTOR DEVICES
 Chapter 19. Basic Semiconductor Physics
 Chapter 20. Power Diodes
 Chapter 21. Bipolar Junction Transistors
 Chapter 22. Power MOSFETs
 Chapter 23. Thyristors
 Chapter 24. Gate TurnOff Thyristors
 Chapter 25. Insulated Gate Bipolar Transistors
 Chapter 26. Emerging Devices and Circuits
 PART 7. PRACTICAL CONVERTER DESIGN CONSIDERATIONS
 Chapter 27. Snubber Circuits
 Chapter 28. Gate and Base Drive Circuits
 Chapter 29. Component Temperature Control and Heat Sinks
 Chapter 30. Design of Magnetic Components
 Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Online
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

On reserve: Ask at circulation desk  
TK7881.15 .M64 2003  Unknown 2hour loan 
EE25401
 Course
 EE25401  Advanced Topics in Power Electronics
 Instructor(s)
 RivasDavila, Juan
2. Fundamentals of power electronics [2001]
 Erickson, Robert W. (Robert Warren), 1956
 2nd ed.  Norwell, Mass. : Kluwer Academic Publishers, c2001.
 Description
 Book — xxi, 883 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 Summary

 Preface.
 1. Introduction. I: Converters in Equilibrium.
 2. Principles of Steady State Converter Analysis.
 3. SteadyState Equivalent Circuit Modeling, Losses, and Efficiency.
 4. Switch Realization.
 5. The Discontinuous Conduction Mode.
 6. Converter Circuits. II: Converter Dynamics and Control.
 7. AC Equivalent Circuit Modeling.
 8. Converter Transfer Functions.
 9. Controller Design.
 10. Input Filter Design.
 11. AC and DC Equivalent Circuit Modeling of the Discontinuous Conduction Mode.
 12. Current Programmed Control. III: Magnetics.
 13. Basic Magnetics Theory.
 14. Inductor Design.
 15. Transformer Design. IV: Modern Rectifiers and Power System Harmonics.
 16. Power and Harmonics in Nonsinusoidal Systems.
 17. LineCommutated Rectifiers.
 18. PulseWidth Modulated Rectifiers. V: Resonant Converters.
 19. Resonant Conversion.
 20. Soft Switching. Appendices: A. RMS Values of CommonlyObserved Converter Waveforms. B. Simulation of Converters. C. Middlebrook's Extra Element Theorem. D. Magnetics Design Tables. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Online
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

On reserve: Ask at circulation desk  
TK7881.15 .E75 2001  Unknown 2hour loan 
EE25401
 Course
 EE25401  Advanced Topics in Power Electronics
 Instructor(s)
 RivasDavila, Juan
3. Fundamentals of power electronics [2001]
 Erickson, Robert W. (Robert Warren), 1956
 2nd ed.  Norwell, Mass. : Kluwer Academic, ©2001.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xxi, 883 pages) : illustrations.
 Summary

 Introduction
 Principles of steady state converter analysis
 Steadystate equivalent circuit modeling, losses, and efficiency
 Switch realization
 The discontinuous conduction mode
 converter circuits
 AC equivalent circuit modeling
 Converter transfer functions
 Controller design
 Input filter design
 AC and DC equivalent circuit modeling of the discontinuous conduction mode
 Current programmed control
 Basic magnetics theory
 Inductor design
 Transformer design
 Power and harmonics in nonsinusoidal systems
 Linecommutated rectifiers
 Pulsewidth modulataed rectifiers
 Resonant conversion
 Soft switching.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
EE25401
 Course
 EE25401  Advanced Topics in Power Electronics
 Instructor(s)
 RivasDavila, Juan
4. Elements of power electronics [1998]
 Krein, Philip T., 1956
 New York : Oxford University Press, 1998.
 Description
 Book — xviii, 766 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 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. DCDC Converters
 4.1 Introduction
 4.2 Why not voltage dividers?
 4.3 Linear methods and direct dcdc converters
 4.3.1 Linear regulators
 4.3.2 The buck converter
 4.3.3 The boost converter
 4.4 Indirect dcdc converters
 4.4.1 The buckboost converter
 4.4.2 The boosbuck 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 Catchwinding forward converters
 4.5.4 Ac link forward convecters
 4.5.5 Boostderived forward converters
 4.6 Bidirectional converters
 4.7 Dcdc converter design examples
 4.8 Recap
 4.9 Problems
 4.10 Reference
 5. DiodeCapacitor 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 Acdc 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 multiinput 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 Voltagesourced inverter control
 6.4 Pulsewidth modulation
 6.4.1 Introduction
 6.4.2 Creating PWM waveforms
 6.4.3 Drawbacks of PWM
 6.4.4 Multilevel PWM
 6.4.5 Inverter input current under PWM
 6.5 Pulsewidth modulated rectifiers
 6.6 Currentsource 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. AcAc Converters
 7.1 Introduction
 7.2 Frequency matching conditions
 7.3 Directswitching frequency changers
 7.3.1 Slowswitching 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 acac 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 seriesresonant filters
 8.3 Parallel resonance
 8.4 Softswitching techniques introduction
 8.4.1 Softswitching principles
 8.4.2 Basic configurations
 8.4.3 Parallel capacitor as a dcdc soft switching element
 8.5 Soft switching in dcdc converters
 8.5.1 Description of quasiresonance
 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 Dcdc converters acting in discontinuous mode
 9.2.1 The nature of discontinuous mode
 9.2.2 Discontinuous mode relationships for dcdc 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 Doublelayer 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 SemiConductors 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 fieldeffect transistors
 13.11 Insulated gate bipolar transistors
 13.12 Snubbers
 13.12.1 Introduction
 13.12.2 Lossy turnoff snubbers
 13.12.3 Turnon snubbers
 13.12.4 Combined snubbers
 13.12.5 Lossless snubbers
 13.13 Dcdc 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 Voltagecontrolled gates
 14.2.3 Currentcontrolled gates
 14.2.4 Pulsed gate drives
 14.2.5 Other thyristors
 14.3 Isolation
 14.4 Pchannel 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 Nonelectrical 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 Piecewiselinear models
 15.4.4 Discretetime models
 15.5 Voltagemode and currentmode control for dcdc converters
 15.5.1 Votage mode control
 15.5.2 Current mode control
 15.5.3 Largesignal issues in voltagemode and currentmode control
 15.6 Comparatorbased controls for rectifier systems
 15.7 Proportional and proportionalintegral 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 Smallsignal analysis and linearization
 16.3.1 The need for smallsignal 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 dcdc 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 ThreePhase Graph Paper
 INDEX.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Online
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

On reserve: Ask at circulation desk  
TK7881.15 .K74 1998  Unknown 2hour loan 
EE25401
 Course
 EE25401  Advanced Topics in Power Electronics
 Instructor(s)
 RivasDavila, Juan
5. Principles of power electronics [1991]
 Kassakian, John G.
 Reading, Mass. : AddisonWesley, c1991.
 Description
 Book — xxi, 738 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 1. Introduction.
 2. Form and Function: An Overview.
 3. Introduction to Rectifier Circuits.
 4. Bridge and Polyphase Rectifier Circuits.
 5. PhaseControlled Converters.
 6. HighFrequency Switching dc/dc Converters.
 7. Isolated HighFrequency dc/dc Converters.
 8. VariableFrequency dc/ac Converters.
 9. Resonant Converters.
 10. ac/ac Converters.
 11. Dynamics and Control: An Overview.
 12. StateSpace 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)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Online
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

On reserve: Ask at circulation desk  
TK7881.15 .K37 1991  Unknown 2hour loan 
EE25401
 Course
 EE25401  Advanced Topics in Power Electronics
 Instructor(s)
 RivasDavila, Juan