LEADER 00000nam a22004573i 4500 
001    EBC269707 
003    MiAaPQ 
005    20200713055112.0 
006    m     o  d |       
007    cr cnu|||||||| 
008    200713s2005    xx      o     ||||0 eng d 
020    9780080459929|q(electronic bk.) 
020    |z9781493303168 
035    (MiAaPQ)EBC269707 
035    (Au-PeEL)EBL269707 
035    (CaPaEBR)ebr10138644 
035    (CaONFJC)MIL62948 
035    (OCoLC)455949338 
040    MiAaPQ|beng|erda|epn|cMiAaPQ|dMiAaPQ 
050  4 TK7881.15.S84 2005 
082 0  621.31/7 
100 1  Sueker, Keith H 
245 10 Power Electronics Design :|bA Practitioner's Guide 
250    1st ed 
264  1 Burlington :|bElsevier Science & Technology,|c2005 
264  4 |c©2005 
300    1 online resource (273 pages) 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
505 0  front cover -- copyright -- table of contents -- front 
       matter -- List of Figures -- List of Tables -- Preface -- 
       body -- 1. Electric Power -- 1.1. AC versus DC -- 1.2. 
       Pivotal Inventions -- 1.3. Generation -- 1.4. Electric 
       Traction -- 1.5. Electric Utilities -- 1.6. In-Plant 
       Distribution -- 1.7. Emergency Power -- 2. Power Apparatus
       -- 2.1. Switchgear -- 2.2. Surge Suppression -- 2.3. 
       Conductors -- 2.4. Capacitors -- 2.5. Resistors -- 2.6. 
       Fuses -- 2.7. Supply Voltages -- 2.8. Enclosures -- 2.9. 
       Hipot, Corona, and BIL -- 2.10. Spacings -- 2.11. Metal 
       Oxide Varistors -- 2.12. Protective Relays -- 3. 
       Analytical Tools -- 3.1. Symmetrical Components -- 3.2. 
       Per Unit Constants -- 3.3. Circuit Simulation -- 3.4. 
       Simulation Software -- 4. Feedback Control Systems -- 4.1.
       Basics -- 4.2. Amplitude Responses -- 4.3. Phase Responses
       -- 4.4. PID Regulators -- 4.5. Nested Control Loops -- 5. 
       Transients -- 5.1. Line Disturbances -- 5.2. Circuit 
       Transients -- 5.3. Electromagnetic Interference -- 6. 
       Traveling Waves -- 6.1. Basics -- 6.2. Transient Effects -
       - 6.3. Mitigating Measures -- 7. Transformers and Reactors
       -- 7.1. Transformer Basics -- 7.2. Construction -- 7.3. 
       Insulation Systems -- 7.4. Basic Insulation Level -- 7.5. 
       Eddy Current Effects -- 7.6. Interphase Transformers -- 
       7.7. Transformer Connections -- 7.8. Reactors -- 7.9. 
       Units -- 7.10. Cooling -- 7.11. Instrument Transformers --
       8. Rotating Machines -- 8.1. Direct Current Machines -- 
       8.2. Synchronous Machines -- 8.3. Induction (Asynchronous)
       Machines -- 8.4. NEMA Designs -- 8.5. Frame Types -- 8.6. 
       Linear Motors -- 9. Rectifiers and Converters -- 9.1. 
       Early Rectifiers -- 9.2. Mercury Vapor Rectifiers -- 9.3. 
       Silicon Diodes--The Semiconductor Age -- 9.4. Rectifier 
       Circuits--Single-Phase -- 9.5. Rectifier Circuits--
       Multiphase -- 9.6. Commutation -- 10. Phase Control -- 
       10.1. The SCR 
505 8  10.2. Forward Drop -- 10.3. SCR Circuits--AC Switches -- 
       10.4. SCR Motor Starters -- 10.5. SCR Converters -- 10.6. 
       Inversion -- 10.7. Gate Drive Circuits -- 10.8. Power to 
       the Gates -- 10.9. SCR Autotapchangers -- 10.10. SCR DC 
       Motor Drives -- 10.11. SCR AC Motor Drives -- 10.12. 
       Cycloconverters -- 11. Series and Parallel Operation -- 
       11.1. Voltage Sharing -- 11.2. Current Sharing -- 11.3. 
       Forced Sharing -- 12. Pulsed Converters -- 12.1. 
       Protective Devices -- 12.2. Transformers -- 12.3. SCRs -- 
       13. Switchmode Systems -- 13.1. Pulse Width Modulation -- 
       13.2. Choppers -- 13.3. Boost Converters -- 13.4. The 'H' 
       Bridge -- 13.5. High-Frequency Operation -- 13.6. Harmonic
       Injection -- 13.7. Series Bridges -- 14. Power Factor and 
       Harmonics -- 14.1. Power Factor -- 14.2. Harmonics -- 
       14.3. Fourier Transforms -- 14.4. Interactions with the 
       Utility -- 14.5. Telephone Influence Factor -- 14.6. 
       Distortion Limits -- 14.7. Zero-Switching -- 15. Thermal 
       Considerations -- 15.1. Heat and Heat Transfer -- 15.2. 
       Air Cooling -- 15.3. Water Cooling -- 15.4. Device Cooling
       -- 15.5. Semiconductor Mounting -- 16. Power Electronics 
       Applications -- 16.1. Motor Drives and SCR Starters -- 
       16.2. Glass Industry -- 16.3. Foundry Operations -- 16.4. 
       Plasma Arcs and Arc Furnaces -- 16.5. Electrochemical 
       Supplies -- 16.6. Cycloconverters -- 16.7. Extremely Low-
       Frequency Communications -- 16.8. Superconducting Magnet 
       Energy Storage -- 16.9. 600-kW Opamp -- 16.10. Ozone 
       Generators -- 16.11. Semiconductor Silicon -- 16.12. VAR 
       Compensators -- 16.13. Induction Furnace Switch -- 16.14. 
       Tokamaks -- 16.15. Multi-tap Switching -- A. Converter 
       Equations -- A.1. Definitions -- A.2. Equations at Full 
       Load -- B. Lifting Forces -- B.1. Calculations -- C. 
       Commutation Notches and THDv -- D. Capacitor Ratings -- E.
       Rogowski Coils -- F. Foreign Technical Words -- G. Aqueous
       Glycol Solutions 
505 8  H. Harmonic Cancellation with Phase Shifting -- H.1. 
       Expressions -- I. Neutral Currents with Nonsinusoidal 
       Loads -- index 
520    This book serves as an invaluable reference to Power 
       Electronics Design, covering the application of high-power
       semiconductor technology to large motor drives, power 
       supplies, power conversion equipment, electric utility 
       auxiliaries and numerous other applications. Design 
       engineers, design drafters and technicians in the power 
       electronics industry, as well as students studying power 
       electronics in various contexts, will benefit from Keith 
       Sueker's decades of experience in the industry. With this 
       experience, the author has put the overall power 
       electronics design process in the context of primary 
       electronic components and the many associated components 
       required for a system. The seeming complexity of power 
       electronics design is made transparent with Keith Sueker's
       simple, direct language and a minimum reliance on 
       mathematics. Readers will come away with a wealth of 
       practical design information that has hundreds of 
       explanatory diagrams to support it, having also seen many 
       examples of potential pitfalls in the design process. * A 
       down-to-earth approach, free of complex jargon and 
       esoteric information. * Over 200 illustrations to clarify 
       discussion points. * Examples of costly design goofs will 
       provide invaluable cautionary advice 
588    Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other
       sources 
590    Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest 
       Ebook Central, 2020. Available via World Wide Web. Access 
       may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated 
       libraries 
650  0 Power electronics -- Design and construction.;lectronics -
       - Design and construction 
655  4 Electronic books 
776 08 |iPrint version:|aSueker, Keith H.|tPower Electronics 
       Design : A Practitioner's Guide|dBurlington : Elsevier 
       Science & Technology,c2005|z9781493303168 
856 40 |uhttps://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/sinciatw/
       detail.action?docID=269707|zClick to View