Voltage

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Voltage is an informal term for electric potential difference and is also called electric tension. (Wikipedia.org)






Conferences related to Voltage

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2018 15th International Workshop on Advanced Motion Control (AMC)

1. Advanced Motion Control2. Haptics, Robotics and Human-Machine Systems3. Micro/Nano Motion Control Systems4. Intelligent Motion Control Systems5. Nonlinear, Adaptive and Robust Control Systems6. Motion Systems for Robot Intelligence and Humanoid Robotics7. CPG based Feedback Control, Morphological Control8. Actuators and Sensors in Motion System9. Motion Control of Aerial/Ground/Underwater Robots10. Advanced Dynamics and Motion Control11. Motion Control for Assistive and Rehabilitative Robots and Systems12. Intelligent and Advanced Traffic Controls13. Computer Vision in Motion Control14. Network and Communication Technologies in Motion Control15. Motion Control of Soft Robots16. Automation Technologies in Primary Industries17. Other Topics and Applications Involving Motion Dynamics and Control


2018 20th European Conference on Power Electronics and Applications (EPE'18 ECCE Europe)

Energy conversion and conditioning technologies, power electronics, adjustable speed drives and their applications, power electronics for smarter grid, energy efficiency,technologies for sustainable energy systems, converters and power supplies


2018 IEEE 18th International Power Electronics and Motion Control Conference (PEMC)

Promote and co-ordinate the exchange and the publication of technical, scientific and economic information in the field of Power Electronics and Motion Control with special focus on countries less involved in IEEE related activities. The main taget is to create a forum for industrial and academic community.

  • 2016 IEEE International Power Electronics and Motion Control Conference (PEMC)

    The IEEE Power Electronics and Motion Control (IEEE-PEMC) conference continues to be the oldest in Europe and is a direct continuation of the conferences held since 1970. Its main goal is to promote and co-ordinate the exchange and publication of technical, scientific and economic information on Power Electronics and Motion Control. One of its main objectives is the cooperation and integration between the long-time divided Western and Eastern Europe, this goal expressed in the conference logo, as well. The conference attracts now a large number (roughly 500+) of participants from the world. An exhibition is organised in parallel with every PEMC Conference, offering space for the industry to present their latest products for Power Electronics and Motion Control. In addition to the regular oral sessions, key notes, round tables, tutorials, workshops, seminars, exhibitions, the dialogue sessions (enlarged “poster” presentations) present to the speakers a better cooperation opportunity.

  • 2014 16th International Power Electronics and Motion Control Conference (PEMC)

    The purpose of the 16th International Power Electronics and Motion Control Conference and Exposition (PEMC) is to bring together researchers, engineers and practitioners from all over the world, interested in the advances of power systems, power electronics, energy, electrical drives and education. The PEMC seeks to promote and disseminate knowledge of the various topics and technologies of power engineering, energy and electrical drives. The PEMC aims to present the important results to the international community of power engineering, energy, electrical drives fields and education in the form of research, development, applications, design and technology. It is therefore aimed at assisting researchers, scientists, manufacturers, companies, communities, agencies, associations and societies to keep abreast of new developments in their specialist fields and to unite in finding power engineering issues.

  • 2012 EPE-ECCE Europe Congress

    Power Electronics and Motion Control.

  • 2010 14th International Power Electronics and Motion Control Conference (EPE/PEMC 2010)

    Semiconductor Devices and Packaging, Power Converters, Electrical Machines, Actuators, Motion Control, Robotics, Adjustable Speed Drives, Application and Design of Power Electronics circuits, Measurements, Sensors, Observing Techniques, Electromagnetic Compatibility, Power Electronics in Transportation, Mechatronics, Power Electronics in Electrical Energy Generation, Transmission and Distribution, Renewable Energy Sources, Active Filtering, Power Factor Correction

  • 2008 13th International Power Electronics and Motion Control Conference (EPE/PEMC 2008)

  • 2006 12th International Power Electronics and Motion Control Conference (EPE/PEMC 2006)


2018 IEEE 36th VLSI Test Symposium (VTS)

The IEEE VLSI Test Symposium (VTS) explores emerging trends and novel concepts in testing, debug and repair of microelectronic circuits and systems.


2018 IEEE 7th World Conference on Photovoltaic Energy Conversion (WCPEC) (A Joint Conference of 45th IEEE PVSC, 28th PVSEC & 34th EU PVSEC)

Promote science and engineering of photovoltaic materials, devices, systems and applications


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Periodicals related to Voltage

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Antennas and Propagation, IEEE Transactions on

Experimental and theoretical advances in antennas including design and development, and in the propagation of electromagnetic waves including scattering, diffraction and interaction with continuous media; and applications pertinent to antennas and propagation, such as remote sensing, applied optics, and millimeter and submillimeter wave techniques.


Applied Superconductivity, IEEE Transactions on

Contains articles on the applications and other relevant technology. Electronic applications include analog and digital circuits employing thin films and active devices such as Josephson junctions. Power applications include magnet design as well asmotors, generators, and power transmission


Automatic Control, IEEE Transactions on

The theory, design and application of Control Systems. It shall encompass components, and the integration of these components, as are necessary for the construction of such systems. The word `systems' as used herein shall be interpreted to include physical, biological, organizational and other entities and combinations thereof, which can be represented through a mathematical symbolism. The Field of Interest: shall ...


Biomedical Engineering, IEEE Transactions on

Broad coverage of concepts and methods of the physical and engineering sciences applied in biology and medicine, ranging from formalized mathematical theory through experimental science and technological development to practical clinical applications.


Broadcasting, IEEE Transactions on

Broadcast technology, including devices, equipment, techniques, and systems related to broadcast technology, including the production, distribution, transmission, and propagation aspects.


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Most published Xplore authors for Voltage

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Xplore Articles related to Voltage

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High voltage AC measurements

[{u'author_order': 1, u'affiliation': u'High Voltage Lab., City Univ., London, UK', u'full_name': u'H. House'}, {u'author_order': 2, u'affiliation': u'High Voltage Lab., City Univ., London, UK', u'full_name': u'L.L. Lai'}] IEE Colloquium on Developments of AC Voltage Measurements, 1992

The authors discuss the performance of conventional electrical metrology for HV AC measurements in terms of reliability, accuracy and practicability. The measurements performed are: peak AC measurement, ripple voltage measurement, mean of rectifier AC voltage, RMS AC voltage, harmonic reduction in 50 Hz HV supply.<<ETX>>


Dynamic grid support in low voltage grids — fault ride-through and reactive power/voltage support during grid disturbances

[{u'author_order': 1, u'affiliation': u'University of Kassel, Department of Energy Management and Power System Operation, Kassel, Germany', u'full_name': u'Gustav Lammert'}, {u'author_order': 2, u'affiliation': u'TU Dresden, Institute of Electrical Power Systems and High Voltage Engineering, Dresden, Germany', u'full_name': u'Tobias He\xdf'}, {u'author_order': 3, u'affiliation': u'TU Dresden, Institute of Electrical Power Systems and High Voltage Engineering, Dresden, Germany', u'full_name': u'Maximilian Schmidt'}, {u'author_order': 4, u'affiliation': u'TU Dresden, Institute of Electrical Power Systems and High Voltage Engineering, Dresden, Germany', u'full_name': u'Peter Schegner'}, {u'author_order': 5, u'affiliation': u'University of Kassel, Department of Energy Management and Power System Operation and Fraunhofer IWES Kassel, Department of Distribution System Operation, Kassel, Germany', u'full_name': u'Martin Braun'}] 2014 Power Systems Computation Conference, 2014

Faults in medium and high voltage grids lead to voltage sags in the low voltage level. Due to the voltage dip, distributed generators disconnect from the low voltage grid. Depending on the amount of disconnected generation, system stability could be compromised. With a dynamic grid support, distributed generators remain connected to the grid during faults, also called fault ride-through. Moreover, ...


IEE Colloquium on 'Developments of AC Voltage Measurements' (Digest No.092)

[] IEE Colloquium on Developments of AC Voltage Measurements, 1992

None


IEEE Draft Guide for the Application of Transient Recovery Voltage for AC High-Voltage Circuit Breakers with Rated Maximum Voltage above 1000V

[] IEEE PC37.011/D9, September 2018, 2018

This application guide covers procedures and calculations necessary to apply the standard transient recovery voltage (TRV) ratings for ac high-voltage circuit breakers rated above 1000 V. The breaking capability limits of these circuit breakers are determined to a great degree by the TRV. The TRV ratings are compared with typical system TRV duties. Examples of TRV calculation are given with ...


Simulation Research on Combined Voltage Test Techniques for UHV Switchgear

[{u'author_order': 1, u'affiliation': u"Xi'an High Voltage Apparatus Research Institute, No. 18 North of No. 2 West Ring Road, 710077, Xi'an, P.R China", u'full_name': u'Zhong Lei'}, {u'author_order': 2, u'affiliation': u"Xi'an Jiaotong University, No. 28 of Xianning West Road, 710049, Xi'an, P.R China. E-mail: fleadudu@163.com", u'full_name': u'Meng Zheng-zheng'}, {u'author_order': 3, u'affiliation': u"Xi'an High Voltage Apparatus Research Institute, No. 18 North of No. 2 West Ring Road, 710077, Xi'an, P.R China", u'full_name': u'Feng Jian-qiang'}, {u'author_order': 4, u'affiliation': u"Xi'an High Voltage Apparatus Research Institute, No. 18 North of No. 2 West Ring Road, 710077, Xi'an, P.R China", u'full_name': u'Zhang Xiao-yong'}] 2008 International Conference on High Voltage Engineering and Application, 2008

In the dielectric tests of UHV switchgear, the combined voltage test is used to verify the performance of the longitudinal insulation of the switchgear. Different duty of the combined voltage test may cause different problem correspondingly. For power frequency and power frequency combined voltage test, the reason of phase difference is not exactly 180° between the two voltage sources in ...


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Educational Resources on Voltage

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eLearning

No eLearning Articles are currently tagged "Voltage"

IEEE.tv Videos

The Josephson Effect: The Josephson Volt
High Efficiency Supply-Modulated RF Power Amplifier for Handset Applications
Voltage Metrology with Superconductive Electronics
APEC 2011-Intersil Promo Apec 2011
Infineon Technologies: Power Efficiency from Generation to Consumption
Overview of UC Berkeley Resistance Grounded Campus Power System
A 12-b, 1-GS/s 6.1mW Current-Steering DAC in 14nm FinFET with 80dB SFDR for 2G/3G/4G Cellular Application: RFIC Industry Showcase 2017
A 32GHz 20dBm-PSAT Transformer-Based Doherty Power Amplifier for MultiGb/s 5G Applications in 28nm Bulk CMOS: RFIC Interactive Forum 2017
ON-CHIP VOLTAGE AND TIMING DIAGNOSTIC CIRCUITS
CIRCUIT DESIGN USING FINFETS
Agilent: Test up to 1500 amps and 10,000 volts!
On the Characterization of Thermal Coupling Resistance in a Current Mirror: RFIC Industry Showcase 2016
A Transformer-Based Inverted Complementary Cross-Coupled VCO with a 193.3dBc/Hz FoM and 13kHz 1/f3 Noise Corner: RFIC Interactive Forum
Multi-Standard 5Gbps to 28.2Gbps Adaptive, Single Voltage SerDes Transceiver with Analog FIR and 2-Tap Unrolled DFE in 28nm CMOS: RFIC Interactive Forum 2017
Electric Ship Technologies Symposium (Member Access)
A Fully-Integrated SOI CMOS Complex-Impedance Detector for Matching Network Tuning in LTE Power Amplifier: RFIC Interactive Forum
A Low Power High Performance PLL with Temperature Compensated VCO in 65nm CMOS: RFIC Interactive Forum
ASC-2014 SQUIDs 50th Anniversary: 2 of 6 - John Clarke - The Ubiquitous SQUID
The Josephson Effect: SQUIDs Then and Now: From SLUGS to Axions
BSIM Spice Model Enables FinFET and UTB IC Design

IEEE-USA E-Books

  • Common Techniques and Applications of Multi‐terminal High‐voltage Converters

    Similar to the structure of the modular multilevel converter (MMC), the multi‐terminal high‐voltage converters are stacked up with a large number of identical sub‐modules (SMs). When the arm current is positive, a certain number of SMs with the lowest voltages are identified and switched on or inserted. When the arm current is negative, the SMs with the highest voltages are identified and switched on. In the closed‐loop control, the capacitor voltage of each SM is sampled and compared with the command capacitor voltage, then the charging and discharging time of each capacitor is decided to make the individual capacitor voltage follow its command. The chapter presents the capacitor voltage balancing schemes for several multi‐terminal high‐voltage converters. It provides some application frameworks based on multi‐terminal converters in which multiple wind turbines can deliver energy to the AC or DC bus, and multiple industrial motors can be driven by a single AC or DC power source.

  • Single‐Input Multiple‐Output High‐voltage DC–AC Converters

    This chapter proposes several novel single‐phase/three‐phase DC‐AC converters with two or more outputs, in order to satisfy the requirement of multiple AC outputs in some high‐voltage high‐power applications. It describes the circuit topology and operating principle. The chapter provides the carrier phase‐shifted sinusoidal pulse‐width modulation (CPS‐SPWM) scheme which is applied to the proposed converters, and the simulation waveforms to prove the feasibility of the proposed multiple‐output high‐voltage DC‐AC converters. It also proposes different kinds of single‐input multiple‐output high‐voltage DC‐AC inverter with the following characteristics. Two or more single‐phase/three‐phase AC outputs can be obtained; output frequencies can be identical or different; the switching arm is made up of NSMs, and the output voltage of the converter has multiple levels and low harmonics; and voltage stress of each power switch in the sub‐module (SM) is only UDC/N.

  • Multiple‐Bridge‐Module High‐voltage Converters

    The modular multilevel converter (MMC) has gained in popularity, especially in high‐voltage direct current (HVDC) and flexible alternating current transmission systems (FACTS). Similar to the structure of the MMC, a novel high‐voltage converter named the multiple‐bridge‐module converter (MBMC) is put forward for the first time by connecting the bridge modules in series. This chapter discusses the topological structure, operating principle, and control scheme of the different kinds of MBMC. It illustrates the single‐phase half‐bridge module (SP‐HBM), which includes two half‐bridge cells and one common capacitor CBM; the single‐phase full‐bridge module (SP‐FBM); the three‐phase full‐bridge module (TP‐FBM); and the three‐phase four‐leg full‐bridge module (TPFL‐FBM). The chapter shows that the structure of the single‐phase half‐bridge‐module DC‐AC converter is similar to the proposed three‐phase half‐bridge‐module DC‐AC converter. By replacing the half‐bridge modules with the full‐bridge ones, full‐bridge‐module high‐voltage converters can be built.

  • Multiple‐Input Single‐Output High‐voltage AC–DC Converters

    In the high‐voltage direct current (HVDC) transmission system, there are several AC input sources which need to be converted to DC form; the common solution is to apply one AC‐DC converter for each AC source and then connect all of the DC output sides together. In order to simplify the structure of the whole system, this chapter proposes a series of AC‐DC converters with multiple AC inputs and single DC output. In order to avoid using high‐voltage capacitors in the topology, the single‐phase 2M‐arm multiple‐input single‐output AC‐DC converter can be constructed by replacing the series capacitors with switching arms. If the input voltage sources are in three‐phase form, then the three‐phase multiple‐input single‐output AC‐DC converter can be constructed by adding one general phase unit to the single‐phase 2M‐arm AC‐DC converter.

  • Multiple‐terminal High‐voltage Hybrid Converters

    Renewable energy sources, combined with energy storage systems and/or utility grids, can deliver continuous power to the loads. Thus, it is predicted that a hybrid converter is able to interconnect various energy sources and loads with fewer converter stages and higher energy efficiency. This chapter focuses on the configuration of the multiple‐terminal hybrid converter with single DC output. In order to construct a hybrid converter with both AC and DC inputs, the chapter explains the single‐phase six‐arm dual‐input single‐output AC‐DC converter. The feasibility of the proposed six‐arm hybrid converter will be proven by the simulation results. If the AC input voltage source of the hybrid converter is three‐phase, based on the nine arms AC‐DC converter, the nine‐arm hybrid converter with three‐phase AC input can be obtained by connecting one group of end points to three DC voltage source. The chapter illustrates the multiple‐arm hybrid converter with single‐phase and three‐phase AC input.

  • Multiple‐terminal High‐voltage DC–DC Converters

    In many power electronic applications ranging from renewable energy systems to electric vehicles, and laptop power supplies, energy transfer between multiple sources, loads, and energy storage components may be required. In order to effectively adapt to this energy system architecture, multi‐terminal DC‐DC converter topologies provide a more cost‐effective solution. This chapter illustrates the proposed single‐input dual‐output DC‐DC converter by taking the phase unit defined in the multi‐terminal high‐voltage converters as a single converter. It also illustrates the single‐input multiple‐output DC‐DC converter and multiple‐input multiple‐output DC‐DC converter. In order to verify the proposed multiple‐input multiple‐output DC‐DC converter and its operating condition, a topology with four switching arms is used as an example. The chapter shows the dual‐input dual‐output DC‐DC converter and lists simulation parameters with different terminal voltages.

  • Resilient Architecture Design for Voltage Variation

    Shrinking feature size and diminishing supply voltage are making circuits sensitive to supply voltage fluctuations within the microprocessor, caused by normal workload activity changes. If left unattended, voltage fluctuations can lead to timing violations or even transistor lifetime issues that degrade processor robustness. Mechanisms that learn to tolerate, avoid, and eliminate voltage fluctuations based on program and microarchitectural events can help steer the processor clear of danger, thus enabling tighter voltage margins that improve performance or lower power consumption. We describe the problem of voltage variation and the factors that influence this variation during processor design and operation. We also describe a variety of runtime hardware and software mitigation techniques that either tolerate, avoid, and/or eliminate voltage violations. We hope processor architects will find the information useful since tolerance, avoidance, and elimination are generalizable constructs that can serve as a basis for addressing other reliability challenges as well. Table of Contents: Introduction / Modeling Voltage Variation / Understanding the Characteristics of Voltage Variation / Traditional Solutions and Emerging Solution Forecast / Allowing and Tolerating Voltage Emergencies / Predicting and Avoiding Voltage Emergencies / Eliminiating Recurring Voltage Emergencies / Future Directions on Resiliency

  • Short‐Circuit Protection for High‐voltage Converters

    The modular multilevel converter (MMC) has become the most attractive converter topology for high‐voltage direct‐current (HVDC) transmission systems because of its modularity and scalability. Thus, one of the major challenges associated with MMC‐HVDC systems is the capability to handle DC‐side short‐circuit faults. This chapter discusses three short‐circuit protection schemes for the proposed multi‐terminal high‐voltage converters, according to the DC fault solutions of the MMC‐HVDC system. It introduces a novel modular DC circuit breaker (CB) which makes use of the structure of the switching arm. The chapter analyses the several typical kinds of sub‐module (SM) with DC fault‐handling capability which can replace HBSMs in the multi‐terminal high‐voltage converters. It proposes the feasible architectures of a hybrid multi‐terminal high‐voltage converter with short‐circuit protection feature.

  • Multiple‐Input Multiple‐Output High‐voltage AC–AC Converters

    A multiple‐input multiple‐output high‐voltage AC‐AC converter will be useful in situations with several AC inputs or outputs. By using the multiple‐input multiple‐output AC‐AC converter, several wind turbine generators can share one converter, which results in reduced switching components and simplified system structure. This chapter introduces the single‐input single‐output AC‐AC converter, which is a special case of the multi‐terminal AC‐AC converter to describe the operating principle of the proposed structure. It discusses the single‐phase and three‐phase multiple‐input multiple‐output converters. The chapter provides the carrier phase‐shifted sinusoidal pulse‐width modulation (CPS‐SPWM) scheme which has been applied to the proposed converter, and the simulation wave forms to verify the feasibility of the proposed high‐voltage AC‐AC converter. The unique characteristics of the proposed converter include that no high‐voltage DC link capacitor is needed and only one converter is used, which will be suitable for the multi‐terminal high‐voltage AC systems.

  • Overview of High‐voltage Converters

    A large number of multilevel converters can be found on the generation side, transmission side, and distribution side of a smart grid. In order to propose the architecture of a multi‐terminal high‐voltage converter, this chapter reviews the development of a high‐voltage high‐power converter. It introduces several typical multilevel converter sand common control schemes for multilevel converters. The chapter also reviews the several classic multilevel converter topologies for the understanding of multilevel converter technology. Multilevel converters present great advantages compared with conventional two‐level converters; the improved quality and reduced total harmonic distortion (THD) of the output wave forms make multilevel converters very attractive to the industry. The chapter describes the modulation methods for multilevel converters. It also presents an overview of the key concepts discussed in the subsequent chapters of this book.



Standards related to Voltage

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IEEE Application Guide for Low-Voltage AC Power Circuit Breakers Applied with Separately-Mounted Current-Limiting Fuses

This guide applies to low-voltage ac power circuit breakers of the 635 V maximum voltage class with separately-mounted current-limiting fuses for use on ac circuits with available short-circuit currents of 200 000 A (rms symmetrical) or less. Low-voltage ac fused power circuit breakers and combinations of fuses and molded-case circuit breakers are not covered by this guide. This guide sets ...


IEEE Guide for Synthetic Fault Testing of AC High-Voltage Circuit Breakers Rated on a Symmetrical Current Basis


IEEE Recommended Practice for Installation, Application, Operation, and Maintenance of Dry-Type General Purpose Distribution and Power Transformers


IEEE Standard for Low-Voltage AC Power Circuit Breakers Used in Enclosures

The scope of this standard includes the following enclosed low-voltage ac power circuit breakers: a) Stationary or drawout type of two-, three-, or four-pole construction with one or more rated maximum voltages of 635 V (600 V for units incorporating fuses), 508 V, and 254 V for application on systems having nominal voltages of 600 V, 480 V, and 240 ...


IEEE Standard for Low-Voltage AC Power Circuit Protectors Used in Enclosures


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Jobs related to Voltage

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