Presentation on theme: "7. Modeling of Electromechanical Systems"— Presentation transcript:
1 7. Modeling of Electromechanical Systems Electromechanical systems consist of an electrical subsystem and a mechanical subsystem with mass and possibly elasticity and damping.In some devices, such as motors and speakers, the mass is driven by a force generated by the electrical subsystem.In other devices, such as microphones, the motion of the mass generates a voltage or current in the electrical subsystem.DC MOTORSThere are many types of electric motors, but the two main categories are direct current (dc) motors and alternating current (ac) motors.Within the dc motor category there are the armature-controlled motor and the field-controlled motor.
2 We aim to control the speed or motion of dc motors. There are many different types of servo-drivers. Most are designed to control the speed of dc motors, which improves the efficiency of operating servomotors.Here we shall discuss only armature control of a dc motor and obtain its mathematical model.Elements of DC MotorThe basic elements of a motor, as shown in the Figure are the stator, the rotor, the armature, and the commutator.The stator is stationary and provides the magnetic field.The rotor is an iron core that is supported by bearings and is free to rotate.The coils are attached to the rotor, and the combined unit is called the armature.
3 Basic Principle of DC Motor The majority of electromechanical devices utilize a magnetic field.The basic principle of Dc motor is based on a wire carrying a current within a magnetic field: a force is exerted on the conductor by the field.Right Hand Rule for Magnetic FieldThe direction of the force (F) due to a magnetic field (B) is perpendicular to the direction of motion.We will use right hand rule to find the direction of the force of a magnetic fieldBrFTm: Motor torque (moment)The product of the magnetic force (F) and the radius (r) will generate the motor moment.
4 Example 7.1 System with DC Motor (Rigid shaft)Motor+-VkJm , BmRa , LaKi , Kb12ByK2z2z1JL34K2: Rotational spring constant of shaft numbered 2in shaft 2:Ra : Motor’s resistanceLa : Motor’s inductanceThe torque Tm developed by the motor is proportional to the product of Motor’s torque constant and the current . When the sign of the current is reversed, the sign of the torque will be reversed.Jm : Motor’s mass moment of inertiaBm : Motor’s rotational damping coefficientKi : Motor’s torque constantKb : Motor’s back emf constantVk : Motor’s supply voltage: Motor’s currentJL : Load’s mass moment of inertiaWhen the armature is rotating, the voltage (back emf) Vb is directly proportional to the angular velocity of the motor.By : Rotational damping coefficient in bearings
5 Energy equations for Lagrange equation: DC Motor+-VkJm , BmRa , LaKi , Kb12ByK2z2z1JL34(Rigid shaft)In shaft 2 :Energy equations for Lagrange equation:Input : VkLagrange Equation→Homework 07-Problem 1; Generalized variables : qa, θm, θL
6 Example 7.2 Movable plate capacitor x(t)Vk is the power supply. Vk is connected to the lines with the resistor R and the capacitor C in serial.b/2k/2RCFixedMovable, mVk+-The plate of the capacitor at left hand side is fixed. The other plate is movable. The moving plate is fixed to the body with the elements of the spring k and damper c.fa(t)The force fa is applied to movable plate. The displacement of movable plate is x(t). The value of the capacitor depends on the changing of the distance between the plates changes.Inputs: Vk(t) ve fa(t)are the constants.Generalized variables: q(t) ve x(t)
7 Generalized variables: q(t) ve x(t) Inputs: Vk(t) ve fa(t)b/2k/2Generalized variables: q(t) ve x(t)RCSabitMovable, mVk+-fa(t)For the electromechanical system, We can write the energy and virtual work equation as follows.
8 Generalized variables: q(t) ve x(t) Inputs: Vk(t) ve fa(t)Generalized variables: q(t) ve x(t)b/2k/2RCSabitMovable, mVk+-fa(t)The equations of motion of the system are obtained by applying the Lagrange equation to the general variables.Set of non-linear differential equationsRunge-Kutta methodLinearizationHomework 07- Problem 2: Movable core inductance