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Design Guidelines for Multi-Loop Perturbative Maximum Power Point Tracking Algorithms

Tutkimustuotosvertaisarvioitu

Standard

Design Guidelines for Multi-Loop Perturbative Maximum Power Point Tracking Algorithms. / Kivimäki, Jyri; Kolesnik, Sergei; Sitbon, Moshe; Suntio, Teuvo; Kuperman, Alon.

julkaisussa: IEEE Transactions on Power Electronics, Vuosikerta 33, Nro 2, 2018, s. 1284-1293.

Tutkimustuotosvertaisarvioitu

Harvard

Kivimäki, J, Kolesnik, S, Sitbon, M, Suntio, T & Kuperman, A 2018, 'Design Guidelines for Multi-Loop Perturbative Maximum Power Point Tracking Algorithms', IEEE Transactions on Power Electronics, Vuosikerta. 33, Nro 2, Sivut 1284-1293. https://doi.org/10.1109/TPEL.2017.2683268

APA

Kivimäki, J., Kolesnik, S., Sitbon, M., Suntio, T., & Kuperman, A. (2018). Design Guidelines for Multi-Loop Perturbative Maximum Power Point Tracking Algorithms. IEEE Transactions on Power Electronics, 33(2), 1284-1293. https://doi.org/10.1109/TPEL.2017.2683268

Vancouver

Kivimäki J, Kolesnik S, Sitbon M, Suntio T, Kuperman A. Design Guidelines for Multi-Loop Perturbative Maximum Power Point Tracking Algorithms. IEEE Transactions on Power Electronics. 2018;33(2):1284-1293. https://doi.org/10.1109/TPEL.2017.2683268

Author

Kivimäki, Jyri ; Kolesnik, Sergei ; Sitbon, Moshe ; Suntio, Teuvo ; Kuperman, Alon. / Design Guidelines for Multi-Loop Perturbative Maximum Power Point Tracking Algorithms. Julkaisussa: IEEE Transactions on Power Electronics. 2018 ; Vuosikerta 33, Nro 2. Sivut 1284-1293.

Bibtex - Lataa

@article{67d6031634c3471ab2c0442fdeef028f,
title = "Design Guidelines for Multi-Loop Perturbative Maximum Power Point Tracking Algorithms",
abstract = "Due to relatively good performance and simple implementation, fixed-step direct maximum power point tracking techniques such as perturb & observe and incremental conductance are the most popular algorithms aimed to maximize the energy yield of photovoltaic energy conversion systems. In order to optimize maximum power point tracking process performance, two design parameters – perturbation frequency and perturbation step size – need to be set a priori, taking into account the properties of both interfacing power converter and photovoltaic generator. While perturbation frequency is limited by the combined energy conversion system settling time, perturbation step size must be high enough to differentiate system response from that caused by irradiation variation. Recent studies have provided explicit design guidelines for single-loop maximum power point tracking structures only, where the algorithm directly sets the interfacing converter duty cycle. It was shown that dynamic resistance of the photovoltaic generator, which is both operation point and environmental conditions dependent, significantly affects the combined energy conversion system settling time. On the other hand, no design guidelines were explicitly given for multi-loop maximum power point tracking structures, where the algorithm sets the reference signal for photovoltaic generator voltage and inner voltage controller performs the regulation task. This paper introduces perturbation frequency and perturbation step size design guidelines for such systems. It is shown that while perturbation step size design is similar to that of single-loop structures, perturbation frequency design is quite different. It is revealed that once the inner voltage loop is properly closed, the influence of photovoltaic generator dynamic resistance on settling time (and thus on perturbation frequency design) is negligible. Experimental results are provided to verify the proposed guidelines validity.",
author = "Jyri Kivim{\"a}ki and Sergei Kolesnik and Moshe Sitbon and Teuvo Suntio and Alon Kuperman",
year = "2018",
doi = "10.1109/TPEL.2017.2683268",
language = "English",
volume = "33",
pages = "1284--1293",
journal = "IEEE Transactions on Power Electronics",
issn = "0885-8993",
publisher = "Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers",
number = "2",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Lataa

TY - JOUR

T1 - Design Guidelines for Multi-Loop Perturbative Maximum Power Point Tracking Algorithms

AU - Kivimäki, Jyri

AU - Kolesnik, Sergei

AU - Sitbon, Moshe

AU - Suntio, Teuvo

AU - Kuperman, Alon

PY - 2018

Y1 - 2018

N2 - Due to relatively good performance and simple implementation, fixed-step direct maximum power point tracking techniques such as perturb & observe and incremental conductance are the most popular algorithms aimed to maximize the energy yield of photovoltaic energy conversion systems. In order to optimize maximum power point tracking process performance, two design parameters – perturbation frequency and perturbation step size – need to be set a priori, taking into account the properties of both interfacing power converter and photovoltaic generator. While perturbation frequency is limited by the combined energy conversion system settling time, perturbation step size must be high enough to differentiate system response from that caused by irradiation variation. Recent studies have provided explicit design guidelines for single-loop maximum power point tracking structures only, where the algorithm directly sets the interfacing converter duty cycle. It was shown that dynamic resistance of the photovoltaic generator, which is both operation point and environmental conditions dependent, significantly affects the combined energy conversion system settling time. On the other hand, no design guidelines were explicitly given for multi-loop maximum power point tracking structures, where the algorithm sets the reference signal for photovoltaic generator voltage and inner voltage controller performs the regulation task. This paper introduces perturbation frequency and perturbation step size design guidelines for such systems. It is shown that while perturbation step size design is similar to that of single-loop structures, perturbation frequency design is quite different. It is revealed that once the inner voltage loop is properly closed, the influence of photovoltaic generator dynamic resistance on settling time (and thus on perturbation frequency design) is negligible. Experimental results are provided to verify the proposed guidelines validity.

AB - Due to relatively good performance and simple implementation, fixed-step direct maximum power point tracking techniques such as perturb & observe and incremental conductance are the most popular algorithms aimed to maximize the energy yield of photovoltaic energy conversion systems. In order to optimize maximum power point tracking process performance, two design parameters – perturbation frequency and perturbation step size – need to be set a priori, taking into account the properties of both interfacing power converter and photovoltaic generator. While perturbation frequency is limited by the combined energy conversion system settling time, perturbation step size must be high enough to differentiate system response from that caused by irradiation variation. Recent studies have provided explicit design guidelines for single-loop maximum power point tracking structures only, where the algorithm directly sets the interfacing converter duty cycle. It was shown that dynamic resistance of the photovoltaic generator, which is both operation point and environmental conditions dependent, significantly affects the combined energy conversion system settling time. On the other hand, no design guidelines were explicitly given for multi-loop maximum power point tracking structures, where the algorithm sets the reference signal for photovoltaic generator voltage and inner voltage controller performs the regulation task. This paper introduces perturbation frequency and perturbation step size design guidelines for such systems. It is shown that while perturbation step size design is similar to that of single-loop structures, perturbation frequency design is quite different. It is revealed that once the inner voltage loop is properly closed, the influence of photovoltaic generator dynamic resistance on settling time (and thus on perturbation frequency design) is negligible. Experimental results are provided to verify the proposed guidelines validity.

U2 - 10.1109/TPEL.2017.2683268

DO - 10.1109/TPEL.2017.2683268

M3 - Article

VL - 33

SP - 1284

EP - 1293

JO - IEEE Transactions on Power Electronics

JF - IEEE Transactions on Power Electronics

SN - 0885-8993

IS - 2

ER -