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Proceedings Paper

A Microcomputer-Based Control And Simulation Of An Advanced Ipm Synchronous Machine Drive System For Electric Vehicle Propulsion
Author(s): B. K. Bose; P. M. Szczesny
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Paper Abstract

Advanced digital control and computer-aided control system design techniques are playing key roles in the complex drive system design and control implementation. The paper describes a high performance microcomputer-based control and digital simulation of an inverter-fed interior permanent magnet (IPM) synchronous machine which uses Neodymium-Iron-Boron magnet. The fully operational four-quadrant drive system includes constant-torque region with zero speed operation and high speed field-weakening constant-power region. The control uses vector or field-oriented technique in constant-torque region with the direct axis aligned to the stator flux, whereas the constant-power region control is based on torque angle orientation of the impressed square-wave voltage. All the key feedback signals for the control are estimated with precision. The drive system is basically designed with an outer torque control loop for electric vehicle application, but speed and position control loops can be added for other industrial applications. The distributed microcomputer-based control system is based on Intel-8096 microcontroller and Texas Instruments TMS32010 type digital signal processor. The complete drive system has been simulated using the VAX-based simulation language SIMNON* to verify the feasibility of the control laws and to study the performances of the drive system. The simulation results are found to have excellent correlation with the laboratory breadboard tests.

Paper Details

Date Published: 19 October 1987
PDF: 10 pages
Proc. SPIE 0854, IECON '87: Motor Control and Power Electronics, (19 October 1987); doi: 10.1117/12.942994
Show Author Affiliations
B. K. Bose, The University of Tennessee (United States)
P. M. Szczesny, General Electric Company (United States)


Published in SPIE Proceedings Vol. 0854:
IECON '87: Motor Control and Power Electronics
Martin F. Schlecht, Editor(s)

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