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Implement N-phase distributed parameter transmission line model with lumped losses

Fundamental Blocks/Elements

The Distributed Parameter Line block implements an N-phase distributed
parameter line model with lumped losses. The model is based on the
Bergeron's traveling wave method used by the Electromagnetic Transient
Program (EMTP) [1]. In this model, the lossless distributed LC line
is characterized by two values (for a single-phase line): the surge
impedance $${Z}_{c}=\sqrt{l/c}$$ and the wave propagation
speed $$v=1/\sqrt{lc}$$. *l* and *c* are
the per-unit length inductance and capacitance.

The figure shows the two-port model of a single-phase line.

For a lossless line (*r* = 0), the quantity *e* + *Z _{c}i*,
where

$$\tau ={\frac{d}{v}}_{}$$

where *d* is the line length and *v* is
the propagation speed.

The model equations for a lossless line are:

$${e}_{r}(t)-{Z}_{c}\text{\hspace{0.17em}}{i}_{r}(t)={e}_{s}(t-\tau )+{Z}_{c}\text{\hspace{0.17em}}{i}_{s}(t-\tau )$$

$${e}_{s}(t)-{Z}_{c}\text{\hspace{0.17em}}{i}_{s}(t)={e}_{r}(t-\tau )+{Z}_{c}\text{\hspace{0.17em}}{i}_{r}(t-\tau )$$

knowing that

$${i}_{s}(t)=\frac{{e}_{s}(t)}{Z}-\text{\hspace{0.17em}}{I}_{sh}(t)$$

$${i}_{r}(t)=\frac{{e}_{r}(t)}{Z}-\text{\hspace{0.17em}}{I}_{rh}(t)$$

In a lossless line, the two current sources *I _{sh}* and

$${I}_{s}{}_{h}(t)=\frac{2}{{Z}_{c}}{e}_{r}(t-\tau )-\text{\hspace{0.17em}}{I}_{rh}(t-\tau )$$

$${I}_{r}{}_{h}(t)=\frac{2}{{Z}_{c}}{e}_{s}(t-\tau )-\text{\hspace{0.17em}}{I}_{sh}(t-\tau )$$

When losses are taken into account, new equations for *I _{sh}* and

*R* = total resistance = *r* × *d*

The current sources *I _{sh}* and

$${I}_{s}{}_{h}(t)=\left(\frac{1+h}{2}\right)\left(\frac{1+h}{Z}{e}_{r}(t-\tau )-\text{\hspace{0.17em}}h\text{\hspace{0.17em}}{I}_{rh}(t-\tau )\right)+\left(\frac{1-h}{2}\right)\left(\frac{1+h}{Z}{e}_{s}(t-\tau )-\text{\hspace{0.17em}}h\text{\hspace{0.17em}}{I}_{sh}(t-\tau )\right)$$

$${I}_{r}{}_{h}(t)=\left(\frac{1+h}{2}\right)\left(\frac{1+h}{Z}{e}_{s}(t-\tau )-\text{\hspace{0.17em}}h\text{\hspace{0.17em}}{I}_{sh}(t-\tau )\right)+\left(\frac{1-h}{2}\right)\left(\frac{1+h}{Z}{e}_{r}(t-\tau )-\text{\hspace{0.17em}}h\text{\hspace{0.17em}}{I}_{rh}(t-\tau )\right)$$

where

$$\begin{array}{c}Z={Z}_{C}+\frac{r}{4}\\ h=\frac{{Z}_{C}-\frac{r}{4}}{{Z}_{C}+\frac{r}{4}}\\ {Z}_{C}=\sqrt{\frac{l}{c}}\\ \tau =d\sqrt{lc}\end{array}$$

* r*,

For multiphase line models, modal transformation is used to convert line quantities from phase values (line currents and voltages) into modal values independent of each other. The previous calculations are made in the modal domain before being converted back to phase values.

In comparison to the PI section line model, the distributed line represents wave propagation phenomena and line end reflections with much better accuracy.

**Number of phases N**Specifies the number of phases, N, of the model. The block icon dynamically changes according to the number of phases that you specify. When you apply the parameters or close the dialog box, the number of inputs and outputs is updated. Default is

`3`

.**Frequency used for rlc specifications**Specifies the frequency used to compute the per unit length resistance

*r*, inductance*l*, and capacitance*c*matrices of the line model. Default is`60`

.**Resistance per unit length**The resistance

per unit length, as an N-by-N matrix in ohms/km (Ω/km). Default is*r*`[0.01273 0.3864]`

.For a symmetrical line, you can either specify the N-by-N matrix or the sequence parameters. For a two-phase or three-phase continuously transposed line, you can enter the positive and zero-sequence resistances [

*r1**r0*]. For a symmetrical six-phase line you can enter the sequence parameters plus the zero-sequence mutual resistance [*r1**r0**r0m*].For asymmetrical lines, you must specify the complete N-by-N resistance matrix.

**Inductance per unit length**The inductance

*l*per unit length, as an N-by-N matrix in henries/km (H/km). Default is`[0.9337e-3 4.1264e-3]`

.For a symmetrical line, you can either specify the N-by-N matrix or the sequence parameters. For a two-phase or three-phase continuously transposed line, you can enter the positive and zero-sequence inductances [

*l1**l0*]. For a symmetrical six-phase line, you can enter the sequence parameters plus the zero-sequence mutual inductance [*l1**l0**l0m*].For asymmetrical lines, you must specify the complete N-by-N inductance matrix.

**Capacitance per unit length**The capacitance

per unit length, as an N-by-N matrix in farads/km (F/km). Default is*c*`[12.74e-9 7.751e-9]`

.For a symmetrical line, you can either specify the N-by-N matrix or the sequence parameters. For a two-phase or three-phase continuously transposed line, you can enter the positive and zero-sequence capacitances [

*c1**c0*]. For a symmetrical six-phase line you can enter the sequence parameters plus the zero-sequence mutual capacitance [*c1**c0**c0m*].For asymmetrical lines, you must specify the complete N-by-N capacitance matrix.

**Note**The powergui block provides the**RLC Line Parameters**tool, which calculates resistance, inductance, and capacitance per unit of length based on the line geometry and the conductor characteristics.**Line length**The line length, in km. Default is

`100`

.**Measurements**Select

`Phase-to-ground voltages`

to measure the sending end and receiving end voltages for each phase of the line model. Default is`None`

.Place a Multimeter block in your model to display the selected measurements during the simulation.

In the

**Available Measurements**list box of the Multimeter block, the measurement is identified by a label followed by the block name:Measurement

Label

Phase-to-ground voltages, sending end

`Us_ph1_gnd:`

Phase-to-ground voltages, receiving end

`Ur_ph1_gnd:`

This model does not represent accurately the frequency dependence
of RLC parameters of real power lines. Indeed, because of the skin
effects in the conductors and ground, the *R* and *L* matrices
exhibit strong frequency dependence, causing an attenuation of the
high frequencies.

The `power_monophaseline`

example
illustrates a 200-km line connected on a 1 kV, 60-Hz
infinite source.

[1] Dommel, H., "Digital Computer Solution
of Electromagnetic Transients in Single and Multiple Networks,"* IEEE^{®} Transactions
on Power Apparatus and Systems*, Vol. PAS-88,
No. 4, April, 1969.

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