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Using mathcad

Using mathcad

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Voltage drops appear across a transmission line as a result of the inductive and resistive impedance of the line.

The detrimental effects of voltage drop include: undesirably low voltage at the customer side, excessive power

loss in the transmission lines and reduction of system-feeder and bus-power capacity. Loads with large

inductive component pose a particular problem, since they increase the line current and, therefore, the voltage

drop across the line.

Application of shunt capacitors can significantly improve the voltage profile and power losses of the system.

The current of the capacitors reduces the inductive component of the line current and, consequently, the

associated voltage drop and power losses. The advantages gained by capacitive compensation include: release

of distribution substation capacity, improvement of system voltage profile and reduction of copper losses. The

reduction of copper losses can result in substantial savings in both power and operating expense.

Determination of line voltage profile and power losses requires the following information: line impedance,

magnitude and power factor of load current, location of the load on the line (load distribution), supply voltage

and the manner in which the line is supplied. A line may be supplied from only one end with the other end

terminating at the load (open line), or from both ends (closed line).

In this section, a method is presented for the calculation of the voltage profile and power losses with

application examples for both open and closed lines. This method may be used to improve the performance of

a line by investigating the application of shunt capacitors and other schemes for mitigating the adverse effects

of voltage drops.

Figure 1.2.1 shows a distribution line of length L supplied at one end by a voltage V0. The line load consists

of several customer drops distributed along the line and stemming lateral feeders. The current supplied at the

different locations on the line varies according to the density of the load at each location. Figure 1.2.1 shows

the current density, in amp/m, on the line as a function, i(y), of the distance, y, from the supply end. The

currents, Ick, represent the total current of stemming feeders or relatively large customers. Therefore, the line

load can be considered as two components: a distributed component represented by the current density

function, i(y), and a concentrated (lumped) component represented by the currents Ick.

The distributed component of the line load can be found from information providing the density and size

of customers along the line. Typically, a uniform or a linearly increasing load distribution is assumed in

voltage drop calculations. However, Mathcad allows the implementation of any desired load distribution

for more accurate calculation of the line voltage profile.

To calculate voltage drop, the total line current must be known at each point of the line. This current is

found by properly combining the concentrated and distributed load current. A Mathcad implementation is

as follows:

⎡ 0.2 1 28 ⎤

CC ≔ ⎢ 0.4 5 35 ⎥

⎢⎣ 0.7 6 0 ⎦⎥

In the above matrix, the first column represents the percent distance of the concentrated current from the

supply, the second column the current magnitude, and the third column the current power factor angle in

degrees.

A

i (y) ≔ 0.02 ― for uniformly distributed load

m

i (y) ≔ 0.03 ――2

⋅y

m

The user may toggle the second equation on to see the effect of a linearly increasing load.

The active and reactive components of the total line current are calculated as follows:

The voltage drop in the line can be computed numerically. For this purpose, the line is

divided into N sections. The value of N determines the accuracy of the solution. However,

larger values of N require longer solution times. For this discussion:

N ≔ 50

L

The length of each section is: Δy ≔ ―

N

Discretizing the line lengths, we obtain

l≔0‥N

y ≔ l ⋅ Δy discrete distance from supply

l

M ≔ rows (CC)

k≔0‥M−1

⎛ CC ⋅ L ⎞

k,0

J ≔ floor ⎜――― ⎟ indexed current location

k ⎝ Δy ⎠

The active concentrated current is given by

k k,1 ⎝ k,2 ⎠

k k,1 ⎝ k,2 ⎠

Active component

L

Ir ≔ ⌠

⌡ i (y) ⋅ cos (ϕ) d y + ∑ ⎛⎝Icrk ⋅ ⎛⎝1 − Φ ⎛⎝l − Jk⎞⎠⎞⎠⎞⎠

l

y k

l

Reactive component

L

Ix ≔ ⌠

⌡ i (y) ⋅ sin (ϕ) d y + ∑ ⎛⎝Icxk ⋅ ⎛⎝1 − Φ ⎛⎝l − Jk⎞⎠⎞⎠⎞⎠

l

y k

l

1.5⋅10⁴

1.35⋅10⁴

1.2⋅10⁴

1.05⋅10⁴

9⋅10³

Ir (A7.5⋅10³

)

l

6⋅10³

Ix (A4.5⋅10³

)

l

3⋅10³

1.5⋅10³

0 100 200 300 400 500 600 700 800 900 1⋅10³

y (m)

l

With a known line current, the voltage at any distance from the supply end can be calculated.

Let the voltage at the supply end be

V ≔ 2400 V

0

Let the line resistance and series inductive reactance per unit length be respectively

Ω Ω

r ≔ 0.001 ― x ≔ 0.003 ―

m m

The voltage drop caused at location y due to the infinitesimal line impedance is

y

V (y) ＝ V − ⌠

⌡ dV d y (1.2.3)

0

0

Equation (1.2.3) is discretized to obtain the line voltage at the discrete locations yl.

V ≔ V − ⎛r ⋅ Ir + x ⋅ Ix ⎞ ⋅ Δy

l+1 l ⎝ l l⎠

2.5⋅10³

-2.5⋅10³

-5⋅10³

-7.5⋅10³

V (V)

l

-1⋅10⁴

-1.25⋅10⁴

-1.5⋅10⁴

-1.75⋅10⁴

0 100 200 300 400 500 600 700 800 900 1⋅10³

y (m)

l

Vmin ≔ min (V)

4

Vmin = −1.529 ⋅ 10 V

The user may investigate the effect of capacitive compensation on the line voltage profile by including the

proper capacitor current in the array CC. The user may vary both the capacitive current magnitude and its

location on the line to see the improvements.

For a line segment supplied at both ends, shown in Figure 1.2.2, the current at any location y from end 0

consists of two components: current due to the line load from y to end L, and currents from the source. The

current viewed from end 0 is expressed as

y

I (y) ＝ I0 − ⌠

⌡ (i (y) + Ic (y)) d y (1.2.4)

0

L

I (y) ＝ ⌠

⌡ (i (y) + Ic (y)) d y + IL (1.2.5)

y

The terms in Equations (1.2.4) and (1.2.5) are

Ic(y) is the concentrated load current,

I0 is the current into the source at the 0 end,

and

IL is the current out of the source L end.

Substituting Equation (1.2.4) into Equation (1.2.3) and calculating the voltage with reference to end 0, we

obtain

y y

V (y) ＝ V + r ⋅ ⌠ ⌠

⌡ Ir (y) d y + x ⋅ ⌡ Ix (y) d y + (r ⋅ I0r + x ⋅ I0x) ⋅ y (1.2.6a)

0

0 0

Defining C as the voltage drop per unit length due to supply current, we have

C ＝ r ⋅ I0r + x ⋅ I0x

y y

V (y) ＝ V + r ⋅ ⌠ ⌠

⌡ Ir (z) d z + x ⋅ ⌡ Ix (z) d z + C ⋅ y (1.2.6b)

0

0 0

where the r's denote the resistive component, and the x's denote the reactive component.

L L

V (y) ＝ V − r ⋅ ⌠ ⌠

⌡ Ir (y) d y − x ⋅ ⌡ Ix (y) d y − C ⋅ (L − y) (1.2.7)

N

y y

y y

Define Cr ＝ ⌠

⌡ Ir (y) d y and Cx ＝ ⌠

⌡ Ix (y) d y

0 0

in a discrete form

l l

l ⎝ ⎠ l ⎝ ⎠

6 6

Cr = ⎝⎛9.809 ⋅ 10 ⎠⎞ A ⋅ m Cx = ⎝⎛2.628 ⋅ 10 ⎞⎠ A ⋅ m

0

N

Again using a line resistance and series inductive reactance per unit length of

Ω Ω

r = 0.001 ― x = 0.003 ―

m m

V − V + r ⋅ Cr + x ⋅ Cx

N 0 V

we find that C ≔ ――――――― = 17.693 ―

L m

Calculation of I0

Calculation of the constant C, above, provides one of the equations needed for the calculation of the active

and reactive components of I0, the current into the source. The other equation is derived by comparing the

imaginary parts of Equations (1.2.6b) and (1.2.7). Thus, we obtain

x ⋅ Cr − r ⋅ Cx

C2 ＝ x ⋅ I0r − r ⋅ I0x ＝ ――――

L

Using the values of the example of the closed line in Section 1.2.3, we have

x ⋅ Cr − r ⋅ Cx V

C2 ≔ ――――= 26.8 ―

L m

r ⋅ C + x ⋅ C2 ⎛ 3

Therefore, I0r ≔ ―――― 2 2

= ⎝9.809 ⋅ 10 ⎞⎠ A

r +x

x ⋅ C − r ⋅ C2 ⎛ 3

and I0x ≔ ―――― 2 2

= ⎝2.628 ⋅ 10 ⎞⎠ A

r +x

The line currents are defined according to Equation (1.2.4). Therefore, in a discrete form we have

Ir ≔ I0r − Ir Ix ≔ I0x − Ix

l l l l

1.05⋅10⁴

9⋅10³

7.5⋅10³

6⋅10³

4.5⋅10³

Ir (A) 3⋅10³

l

1.5⋅10³

0

Ix (A)

l -1.5⋅10³

-3⋅10³

-4.5⋅10³

-6⋅10³

0 100 200 300 400 500 600 700 800 900 1⋅10³

y (m)

l

Using the constant C, the line voltage profile can be calculated from the following discretized Equation

(1.2.6b).

V ≔ V + r ⋅ ⎛Ir − I0r⎞ ⋅ Δy + x ⋅ ⎛Ix − I0x⎞ ⋅ Δy + C ⋅ Δy

l+1 l ⎝ l ⎠ ⎝ l ⎠

2.45⋅10³

2.1⋅10³

1.75⋅10³

1.4⋅10³

1.05⋅10³

700

V (V)

l 350

-350

-700

-1.05⋅10³

0 100 200 300 400 500 600 700 800 900 1⋅10³

y (m)

l

Section 1.2.4 Power Losses

The power losses in the line segment can be calculated from the line current and the line resistance. The

incremental power losses due to the current at location y are

⎛ 2 2⎞

dP ＝ r ⋅ ⎝Ir (y) + Ix (y) ⎠

L

P＝⌠

⌡ dP d y (1.2.8)

0

This integral can be expressed as a recursion equation. For the case of closed lines presented above, we have

P ≔0 W

0

length (Ir))

2 2

P ≔P +r⋅ ∑ ⎛⎛⎛Ir ⎞ + ⎛Ix ⎞ ⎞ ⋅ Δy⎞

l+1 l l

⎝⎝⎝ ⎠ l

⎝ ⎠ ⎠ ⎠

i=1

9

P = ⎛⎝1.089 ⋅ 10 ⎞⎠ W

N+1

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