Electric Power Generation Transmission and Distribution 3rd Edition By Grigsby

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Electric Power Generation Transmission and Distribution 3rd Edition By Grigsby

Contents

Preface……………………………………………………………………………………………………….. ix
Editor…………………………………………………………………………………………………………. xi
Contributors…………………………………………………………………………………………….. xiii
Part I Electric Power Generation: Nonconventional Methods
Saifur Rahman…………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………….I-1
1 Wind Power  1-1
Vaughn Nelson
2 Photovoltaic Fundamentals 2-1
Roger A. Messenger
3 Advanced Energy Technologies  3-1
Saifur Rahman
4 Water  4-1
Vaughn Nelson
Part II Electric Power Generation: Conventional Methods
Rama Ramakumar  II-1
5 Hydroelectric Power Generation  5-1
Steven R. Brockschink, James H. Gurney, and Douglas B. Seely
6 Synchronous Machinery 6-1
Paul I. Nippes
7 Thermal Generating Plants  7-1
Kenneth H. Sebra
8 Distributed Utilities 8-1
John R. Kennedy and Rama Ramakumar
Part III T ransmission System
George G. Karady  III-1
9 Concept of Energy Transmission and Distribution  9-1
George G. Karady
10 Transmission Line Structures  10-1
Joe C. Pohlman
11 Insulators and Accessories  11-1
George G. Karady and Richard G. Farmer
12 Transmission Line Construction and Maintenance  12-1
Jim Green, Daryl Chipman, and Yancy Gill
13 Insulated Power Cables Used in Underground Applications 13-1
Michael L. Dyer
14 Transmission Line Parameters  14-1
Manuel Reta-Hernández
15 Sag and Tension of Conductor  15-1
Dale A. Douglass and F. Ridley Thrash
16 Corona and Noise 16-1
Giao N. Trinh
17 Geomagnetic Disturbances and Impacts upon Power System Operation  17-1
John G. Kappenman
18 Lightning Protection  18-1
William A. Chisholm
19 Reactive Power Compensation  19-1
Rao S. Thallam and Géza Joós
20 Environmental Impact of Transmission Lines 20-1
George G. Karady
21 Transmission Line Reliability Methods  21-1
Brian Keel, Vishal C. Patel, and Hugh Stewart Nunn II
22 High-Voltage Direct Current Transmission System  22-1
George G. Karady and Géza Joós
23 Transmission Line Structures  23-1
Robert E. Nickerson, Peter M. Kandaris, and Anthony M. DiGioia, Jr.
24 Advanced Technology High-Temperature Conductors 24-1
James R. Hunt
Part IV Distribution Systems
William H. Kersting25 Power System Loads  25-1
Raymond R. Shoults and Larry D. Swift
26 Distribution System Modeling and Analysis 26-1
William H. Kersting
27 Power System Operation and Control  27-1
George L. Clark and Simon W. Bowen
28 Hard to Find Information (on Distribution System Characteristics
and Protection)  28-1
Jim Burke
29 Real-Time Control of Distributed Generation  29-1
Murat Dilek and Robert P. Broadwater
30 Distribution Short-Circuit Protection  30-1
Tom A. Short
Part V Electric Power Utilization
Andrew P. Hanson V-1
31 Metering of Electric Power and Energy  31-1
John V. Grubbs
32 Basic Electric Power Utilization: Loads, Load Characterization
and Load Modeling  32-1
Andrew P. Hanson
33 Electric Power Utilization: Motors  33-1
Charles A. Gross
34 Linear Electric Motors  34-1
Jacek F. Gieras
Part VI Power Quality
S. Mark Halpin  VI-1
35 Introduction  35-1
S. Mark Halpin 36-1
Christopher J. Melhorn
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viii Contents
37 Harmonics in Power Systems  37-1
S. Mark Halpin
38 Voltage Sags  38-1
Math H.J. Bollen
39 Voltage Fluctuations and Lamp Flicker in Power Systems 39-1
S. Mark Halpin
40 Power Quality Monitoring  40-1
Patrick Coleman

Preface

The generation, delivery, and utilization of electric power and energy remain one of the most challenging
and exciting fields of electrical engineering. The astounding technological developments of our age
are highly dependent upon a safe, reliable, and economic supply of electric power. The objective of the
Electric Power Engineering Handbook is to provide a contemporary overview of this far-reaching field
as well as a useful guide and educational resource for its study. It is intended to define electric power
engineering by bringing together the core of knowledge from all of the many topics encompassed by
the field. The chapters are written primarily for the electric power engineering professional who seeks
factual information, and secondarily for the professional from other engineering disciplines who wants
an overview of the entire field or specific information on one aspect of it.
The first and second editions of this handbook were well received by readers worldwide. Based upon
this reception and the many recent advances in electric power engineering technology and applications,
it was decided that the time was right to produce a third edition. Because of the efforts of many individuals,
the result is a major revision. There are completely new chapters covering such topics as FACTS,
smart grid, energy harvesting, distribution system protection, electricity pricing, linear machines. In
addition, the majority of the existing chapters have been revised and updated. Many of these are major
revisions.
The handbook consists of a set of five books. Each is organized into topical parts and chapters in an
attempt to provide comprehensive coverage of the generation, transformation, transmission, distribution,
and utilization of electric power and energy as well as the modeling, analysis, planning, design,
monitoring, and control of electric power systems. The individual chapters are different from most technical
publications. They are not journal-type articles nor are they textbooks in nature. They are intended
to be tutorials or overviews providing ready access to needed information while at the same time providing
sufficient references for more in-depth coverage of the topic.
This book is devoted to the subjects of power system protection, power system dynamics and stability,
and power system operation and control. If your particular topic of interest is not included in this list,
please refer to the list of companion books referred to at the beginning.
In reading the individual chapters of this handbook, I have been most favorably impressed by how
well the authors have accomplished the goals that were set. Their contributions are, of course, key to the
success of the book. I gratefully acknowledge their outstanding efforts. Likewise, the expertise and dedication
of the editorial board and section editors have been critical in making this handbook possible. To
all of them I express my profound thanks.
They are as follows:
• Nonconventional Power Generation Saifur Rahman
• Conventional Power Generation Rama Ramakumar
• Transmission Systems George G. Karady
• Distribution Systems William H. Kersting
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x Preface
• Electric Power Utilization Andrew P. Hanson
• Power Quality S. Mark Halpin
• Transformer Engineering (a complete book) James H. Harlow
• Substations Engineering (a complete book) John D. McDonald
• Power System Analysis and Simulation Andrew P. Hanson
• Power System Transients Pritindra Chowdhuri
• Power System Planning (Reliability) Gerry Sheblé
• Power Electronics R. Mark Nelms
• Power System Protection Miroslav M. Begovic*
• Power System Dynamics and Stability Prabha S. Kundur†
• Power System Operation and Control Bruce Wollenberg
I wish to say a special thank-you to Nora Konopka, engineering publisher for CRC Press/Taylor &
Francis, whose dedication and diligence literally gave this edition life. I also express my gratitude to the
other personnel at Taylor & Francis who have been involved in the production of this book, with a special
word of thanks to Jessica Vakili. Their patience and perseverance have made this task most pleasant.
Finally, I thank my longtime friend and colleague—Mel Olken, editor, the Power and Energy
Magazine—for graciously providing the picture for the cover of this book.