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EE 369 POWER SYSTEM ANALYSIS Lecture 14 Power Flow Tom Overbye and Ross Baldick 1.

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Presentation on theme: "EE 369 POWER SYSTEM ANALYSIS Lecture 14 Power Flow Tom Overbye and Ross Baldick 1."— Presentation transcript:

1 EE 369 POWER SYSTEM ANALYSIS Lecture 14 Power Flow Tom Overbye and Ross Baldick 1

2 Announcements Read Chapter 12, concentrating on sections 12.4 and Homework 12 is 6.43, 6.48, 6.59, 6.61, 12.19, 12.22, 12.20, 12.24, 12.26, 12.28, 12.29; due Tuesday Nov

3 400 MVA 15 kV 400 MVA 15/345 kV T1 T2 800 MVA 345/15 kV 800 MVA 15 kV 520 MVA 80 MW40 Mvar 280 MVAr800 MW Line kV Line 2Line kV 100 mi 345 kV 200 mi 50 mi Single-line diagram The N-R Power Flow: 5-bus Example 3

4 BusType |V| per unit θ degrees P G per unit Q G per unit P L per unit Q L per unit Q Gmax per unit Q Gmin per unit 1Slack1.00  00  2Load   3Constant voltage 1.05  5.2  Load  0000  5  0000  Table 1. Bus input data Bus-to- Bus R per unit X per unit G per unit B per unit Maximum MVA per unit Table 2. Line input data The N-R Power Flow: 5-bus Example 4

5 Bus-to- Bus R per unit X per unit G c per unit B m per unit Maximum MVA per unit Maximum TAP Setting per unit — — Table 3. Transformer input data BusInput DataUnknowns 1|V 1 |= 1.0, θ 1 = 0P 1, Q 1 2P 2 = P G2 -P L2 = -8 Q 2 = Q G2 -Q L2 = -2.8 |V 2 |, θ 2 3|V 3 |= 1.05 P 3 = P G3 -P L3 = 4.4 Q 3, θ 3 4P 4 = 0, Q 4 = 0|V 4 |, θ 4 5P 5 = 0, Q 5 = 0|V 5 |, θ 5 Table 4. Input data and unknowns The N-R Power Flow: 5-bus Example 5

6 Let the Computer Do the Calculations! (Ybus Shown) 6

7 Ybus Details Elements of Y bus connected to bus 2 7

8 Here are the Initial Bus Mismatches 8

9 And the Initial Power Flow Jacobian 9

10 Five Bus Power System Solved 10

11 37 Bus Example Design Case 11

12 Good Power System Operation Good power system operation requires that there be no “reliability” violations (needing to shed load, have cascading outages, or other unacceptable conditions) for either the current condition or in the event of statistically likely contingencies: Reliability requires as a minimum that there be no transmission line/transformer limit violations and that bus voltages be within acceptable limits (perhaps 0.95 to 1.08) Example contingencies are the loss of any single device. This is known as n-1 reliability. 12

13 Good Power System Operation North American Electric Reliability Corporation now has legal authority to enforce reliability standards (and there are now lots of them). See for details (click on Standards)http://www.nerc.com 13

14 Looking at the Impact of Line Outages Opening one line (Tim69- Hannah69) causes overloads. This would not be Allowed. 14

15 Contingency Analysis Contingency analysis provides an automatic way of looking at all the statistically likely contingencies. In this example the contingency set is all the single line/transformer outages 15

16 Power Flow And Design One common usage of the power flow is to determine how the system should be modified to remove contingencies problems or serve new load In an operational context this requires working with the existing electric grid, typically involving re- dispatch of generation. In a planning context additions to the grid can be considered as well as re-dispatch. In the next example we look at how to remove the existing contingency violations while serving new load. 16

17 An Unreliable Solution: some line outages result in overloads Case now has nine separate contingencies having reliability violations (overloads in post-contingency system). 17

18 A Reliable Solution: no line outages result in overloads Previous case was augmented with the addition of a 138 kV Transmission Line 18

19 Generation Changes and The Slack Bus The power flow is a steady-state analysis tool, so the assumption is total load plus losses is always equal to total generation Generation mismatch is made up at the slack bus When doing generation change power flow studies one always needs to be cognizant of where the generation is being made up Common options include “distributed slack,” where the mismatch is distributed across multiple generators by participation factors or by economics. 19

20 Generation Change Example 1 Display shows “Difference Flows” between original 37 bus case, and case with a BLT138 generation outage; note all the power change is picked up at the slack Slack bus 20

21 Generation Change Example 2 Display repeats previous case except now the change in generation is picked up by other generators using a “participation factor” (change is shared amongst generators) approach. 21

22 Voltage Regulation Example: 37 Buses Display shows voltage contour of the power system 22 Automatic voltage regulation system controls voltages.

23 Real-sized Power Flow Cases Real power flow studies are usually done with cases with many thousands of buses Outside of ERCOT, buses are usually grouped into various balancing authority areas, with each area doing its own interchange control. Cases also model a variety of different automatic control devices, such as generator reactive power limits, load tap changing transformers, phase shifting transformers, switched capacitors, HVDC transmission lines, and (potentially) FACTS devices. 23

24 Sparse Matrices and Large Systems Since for realistic power systems the model sizes are quite large, this means the Y bus and Jacobian matrices are also large. However, most elements in these matrices are zero, therefore special techniques, sparse matrix/vector methods, are used to store the values and solve the power flow: Without these techniques large systems would be essentially unsolvable. 24

25 Eastern Interconnect Example Example, which models the Eastern Interconnect contains about 43,000 buses. 25

26 Solution Log for 1200 MW Outage In this example the losss of a 1200 MW generator in Northern Illinois was simulated. This caused a generation imbalance in the associated balancing authority area, which was corrected by a redispatch of local generation. 26

27 Interconnected Operation Power systems are interconnected across large distances. For example most of North America east of the Rockies is one system, most of North America west of the Rockies is another. Most of Texas and Quebec are each interconnected systems. 27

28 Balancing Authority Areas A “balancing authority area” (previously called a “control area”) has traditionally represented the portion of the interconnected electric grid operated by a single utility or transmission entity. Transmission lines that join two areas are known as tie-lines. The net power out of an area is the sum of the flow on its tie-lines. The flow out of an area is equal to total gen - total load - total losses = tie-line flow 28

29 Area Control Error (ACE) The area control error is a combination of: the deviation of frequency from nominal, and the difference between the actual flow out of an area and the scheduled (agreed) flow. That is, the area control error (ACE) is the difference between the actual flow out of an area minus the scheduled flow, plus a frequency deviation component: ACE provides a measure of whether an area is producing more or less than it should to satisfy schedules and to contribute to controlling frequency. 29

30 Area Control Error (ACE) The ideal is for ACE to be zero. Because the load is constantly changing, each area must constantly change its generation to drive the ACE towards zero. For ERCOT, the historical ten control areas were amalgamated into one in 2001, so the actual and scheduled interchange are essentially the same (both small compared to total demand in ERCOT). In ERCOT, ACE is predominantly due to frequency deviations from nominal since there is very little scheduled flow to or from other areas. 30

31 Automatic Generation Control Most systems use automatic generation control (AGC) to automatically change generation to keep their ACE close to zero. Usually the control center (either ISO or utility) calculates ACE based upon tie-line flows and frequency; then the AGC module sends control signals out to the generators every four seconds or so. 31

32 Power Transactions Power transactions are contracts between generators and (representatives of) loads. Contracts can be for any amount of time at any price for any amount of power. Scheduled power transactions between balancing areas are called “interchange” and implemented by setting the value of P sched used in the ACE calculation: ACE = P actual tie-line flow – P sched + 10β Δf …and then controlling the generation to bring ACE towards zero. 32

33 “Physical” power Transactions For ERCOT, interchange is only relevant over asynchronous connections between ERCOT and Eastern Interconnection or Mexico. In Eastern and Western Interconnection, interchange occurs between areas connected by AC lines. 33

34 Three Bus Case on AGC: no interchange. Net tie-line flow is close to zero Generation is automatically changed to match change in load 34

35 100 MW Transaction between areas in Eastern or Western Scheduled 100 MW Transaction from Left to Right Net tie-line flow is now 100 MW 35

36 PTDFs Power transfer distribution factors (PTDFs) show the linearized impact of a transfer of power. PTDFs calculated using the fast decoupled power flow B matrix: 36

37 Nine Bus PTDF Example Figure shows initial flows for a nine bus power system 37

38 Nine Bus PTDF Example, cont'd Figure now shows percentage PTDF flows for a change in transaction from A to I 38

39 Nine Bus PTDF Example, cont'd Figure now shows percentage PTDF flows for a change in transaction from G to F 39

40 WE to TVA PTDFs 40

41 Line Outage Distribution Factors (LODFs) LODFs are used to approximate the change in the flow on one line caused by the outage of a second line – typically they are only used to determine the change in the MW flow compared to the pre- contingency flow if a contingency were to occur, – LODFs are used extensively in real-time operations, – LODFs are approximately independent of flows but do depend on the assumed network topology. 41

42 Line Outage Distribution Factors (LODFs) 42

43 Line Outage Distribution Factors (LODFs) 43

44 Flowgates The real-time loading of the power grid can be assessed via “flowgates.” A flowgate “flow” is the real power flow on one or more transmission elements for either base case conditions or a single contingency – Flows in the event of a contingency are approximated in terms of pre-contingency flows using LODFs. Elements are chosen so that total flow has a relation to an underlying physical limit. 44

45 Flowgates Limits due to voltage or stability limits are often represented by effective flowgate limits, which are acting as “proxies” for these other types of limits. Flowgate limits are also often used to represent thermal constraints on corridors of multiple lines between zones or areas. The inter-zonal constraints that were used in ERCOT until December 2010 are flowgates that represent inter-zonal corridors of lines. 45


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