Home » Topics » English riddles » Power Electronic » Power Electronic Riddle No.9 – Four Quadrant operation of Shunt motor

# Power Electronic Riddle No.9 – Four Quadrant operation of Shunt motor

• This topic has 1 reply, 1 voice, and was last updated 3 years ago by Hamid.
• Creator
Topic
• #730
Abhishek

I knew about four quadrant operation of series and separately excited motor, but don't know about shunt motor. What should be the changes applied too the field and armature of motor to operate in four quadrants of speed v/s torque????????
I knew about four quadrant operation of series and separately excited motor, but don't know about shunt motor. What should be the changes applied too the field and armature of motor to operate in four quadrants of speed v/s torque????????

Viewing 1 replies (of 1 total)
• Author
Replies
• #2526
Hamid

In dc motor with shunt wound element: -The armature voltage VA is the sum of the internal armature EMF VE and the volt drop due to the armature current IA flow through the armature resistance RA. Armature Voltage V A = V E+I A RA – The DC motor speed is directly proportional to the armature back EMF VE and indirectly proportional to the field flux ?, which in turn depends on the field excitation current IE. Thus, the rotational speed of the motor can be controlled by adjusting either the armature voltage, which controls VE, or the field current, which controls the ?. Motor Speed n ? V E /? – The output torque T of the motor is proportional to the product of the armature current and the field flux. Output Torque T ? IA? – The direction of the torque and direction of rotation of the DC motor can be reversed either by changing the polarity of ?, called field reversal, or by changing the polarity of IA, called armature current reversal. These can be achieved by reversing the supply voltage connections to the field or to the armature. Therefore four-quadrant operation in dc motor just applicable in separated exited motors. The torque is directly proportional to the armature current, which in turn depends on the difference between the applied voltage V and the back e.m.f. E. We can therefore make the machine develop positive (motoring) or negative (generating) torque simply by controlling the extent to which the applied voltage is greater or less than the back e.m.f. An armature voltage controlled d.c. machine is therefore inherently capable of what is known as

Viewing 1 replies (of 1 total)
• You must be logged in to reply to this topic.