Assessment of Power System Reliability: Methods and Applications

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Springer Science & Business Media, Jul 29, 2011 - Technology & Engineering - 300 pages
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The importance of power system reliability is demonstrated when our electricity supply is disrupted, whether it decreases the comfort of our free time at home or causes the shutdown of our companies and results in huge economic deficits.

The objective of Assessment of Power System Reliability is to contribute to the improvement of power system reliability. It consists of six parts divided into twenty chapters. The first part introduces the important background issues that affect power system reliability. The second part presents the reliability methods that are used for analyses of technical systems and processes. The third part discusses power flow analysis methods, because the dynamic aspect of a power system is an important part of related reliability assessments. The fourth part explores various aspects of the reliability assessment of power systems and their parts. The fifth part covers optimization methods. The sixth part looks at the application of reliability and optimization methods.

Assessment of Power System Reliability has been written in straightforward language that continues into the mathematical representation of the methods. Power engineers and developers will appreciate the emphasis on practical usage, while researchers and advanced students will benefit from the simple examples that can facilitate their understanding of the theory behind power system reliability and that outline the procedure for application of the presented methods.

 

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Contents

Part II Reliabilty Methods
58
Part III Power Flow Analysis
139
Pa rt IV Reliability of Power Systems
170
Part V Optimization Methods
247
Part VI Applications in Practice
278
Index
297
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About the author (2011)

Marko Čepin is a professor at the Faculty of Electrical Engineering at the University of Ljubljana, Ljubljana, Slovenia. He received his PhD from the same university. Before taking on full-time teaching duties at the University of Ljubljana, he was a researcher at the Jožef Stefan Institute. His research interests are related to the Department for Power Systems and Devices, where his work focuses on the development and application of safety and reliability methods with emphasis on energy and the environment.

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