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Volume 16, Issue 1

Issues

Volume 13 (2015)

Transient thermal regime trough the constitutive matrix applied to asynchronous electrical machine using the cell method

Pablo Ignacio González-Domínguez
  • Corresponding author
  • Departamento de Ingeniería Eléctrica, Instituto Universitario de Microelectrónica Aplicada, Universidad de Las Palmas de Gran Canaria, Canary Islands, Las Palmas, Spain
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/ José Miguel Monzón-Verona
  • Departamento de Ingeniería Eléctrica, Instituto Universitario de Microelectrónica Aplicada, Universidad de Las Palmas de Gran Canaria, Canary Islands, Las Palmas, Spain
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/ Santiago García-Alonso
  • Departamento de Ingeniería Eléctrica, Instituto Universitario de Microelectrónica Aplicada, Universidad de Las Palmas de Gran Canaria, Canary Islands, Las Palmas, Spain
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Published Online: 2018-11-30 | DOI: https://doi.org/10.1515/phys-2018-0090

Abstract

In this paper, a new constitutive matrix for thermal conduction in transient thermal regime is developed and tested. We use cell method as a numerical method that is included in finite formulation methodology. The constitutive matrix defines through the cell method the behavior of solids when they are under a thermal potential. We have demonstrated that this matrix is equivalent to the electrical conduction constitutive matrix in steady state. We have applied this constitutive matrix to thermal analysis of asynchronous electric machines in transient regime. This constitutive matrix has been validated with comparisons based on finite element method. In finite formulation, the physical laws governing the electromagnetic fields and the physical thermal phenomena are expressed in integral formulation. The final algebraic equation system is tailored directly without discretizing of the differential equations. This is an important advantage because we omit a complex differential formulation and the discretization of the respective equations.

Keywords: Electric motors; finite element analysis; numerical analysis; numerical simulation; thermal analysis; electrical and thermal conduction

PACS: 84.50.+d; 02.70.Dh; 02.60.Lj; 05.45.Pq; 81.70.Pg; 72.15.Cz

1 Nomenclature

Table 1

Symbols and units used

2 Introduction

Nowadays, with the increasing demand for electric machine design – reduction of costs and size, new materials, energy saving, etc. – we should pay special attention to a particular design problem, the electric machine thermal analysis.

Electromagnetic behavior and thermal analysis are strongly linked in electric machine analysis. There are excellent works that apply modern thermal analysis to electric machines [1, 2]. Among these models, those based on concentrated parameters are often used. These models are simple and they are easily implemented [3, 4, 5] but sometimes they are not accurate enough.

Other methods, such as finite element method (FEM), use both concentrated and distributed parameters. In addition, in the computational study of the convective effect [6] in fluid dynamics, FEM is commonly recognized as the most generalized method for electromagnetic-thermal coupled analysis [7], including electromagnetic-thermal-mechanical couplings [8].

Other researchers use statistical experimental methods such as design of experiment (DOE) and response surface methodology (RSM) techniques for thermal power loss analysis [9].

Some authors investigate the experimental characterization of thermal properties, such as thermal conductivity and thermal effusivity and the measurement of these thermal properties [10, 11, 12].

In the present work, we use cell method (CM) as a numerical method [13] that is included in finite formulation methodology (FF). In FF, the physical laws governing the electromagnetic fields and the physical thermal phenomena are expressed in integral formulation. The final algebraic equation system is tailored directly without discretizing of the differential equations. The matrix of coefficients of this linear algebraic equation system is called global matrix. In previous works, we have presented some studies related to CM technologies [14, 15].

Clearly, this is an important advantage, because we omit a complex differential formulation and the discretization of the respective equations. Recently, CM has been used to analyze electromagnetic fields [14] and thermal-electromagnetic fields [16, 17, 18].

Our methodology can be generalized to other electric machines such as transformers, DC machines, synchronous machines and linear drives.

3 CM and thermal conductivity

The domain of interest is a thermal conduction region with a particular thermal conductivity (λk). With CM, we determine the thermal distribution using a mesh composed of cells. Cells are geometry entities with their own physical properties, delimitated by nodes, edges and surfaces.

This domain is subdivided into a primal subspace and a dual subspace, with their respective discrete operators i[]

[G], [C] and [D] for the primal cell, and G~,C~and [D̃] for the dual cell. Primal cells are always associated to configuration field variables and dual cells are associated to source field variables.

Thus, the amount of heat (q) is associated with the dual cell volume (Ṽ) and the heat flow will fiow throughthe dual cell faces (S̃k) that constrain the dual cell. How- ever, the temperature (τ) is associated with the primal cellnodes (nk) because temperature is a configuration variableof the CM. Reducing one dimension, from 3-D to 2-D, willobviously decrease the cell dimension.

In CM, the Heat Transmission Equation for homogenous and isotropic media is expressed as [17, 18, 19]:

GTMλGτ+MCpdτdt=W(1)

We observe that there are two constitutive matrices: [Mλ]and [MCp]. The thermal constitutive matrix [Mλ] is the first term of (1) that belongs to Fourier’s Law of Heat Conduction and the constitutive matrix [MCp] that indicates the body capacity to store heat energy, with temperature change expressed by dτdt. The constitutive matrix [MCp], referred to an element (tetrahedron) of the mesh is:

MCp=ρCpV37575232323237523232323752323232375(2)

To understand the meaning of the numerical matrix and the dividend, consult [20].

Equation (1) is a system of n ordinary differential equations, where the unknowns are the temperature τ associated with the mesh nodes.

Based in (1) we have studied the temperature field produced by the electromagnetic fields generated in an asynchronous electrical machine, which is one of the most typical problems related to asynchronous electrical machines. Both constitutive matrices depend on the physical characteristics of the asynchronous machine constitutive materials. These characteristics are the thermal conductivity (λ), the specific heat (Cp) and the material density (ρ), and they are applied to the study of asynchronous machines. They are in connection with the capacity of the machine of storing the heat generated in a process. Vector [W] in (1) represents the heat sources produced by Joule effect, magnetic hysteresis and eddy currents. Matrix [G] stands for the primal discrete gradient.

Fourier Heat Transmission equation in CM is studied in [15, 16]. These references solve the problem by a transformation of the general absolute Cartesian cell coordinates to local normalized coordinates. This implies that absolute Cartesians coordinates of each cell have to be converted to normalized local coordinates. When these authors have finished their calculations, the output data are in local mode and they have to be assembled into the global matrix of the system. They have to convert the data into absolute coordinates, the global mode coordinates. This process of successive conversions is time-consuming so we have directly worked in general absolute Cartesian cell coordinates. When it is possible, other authors employ axial or planar symmetries in their models. In this way, the problem is reduced to a 2-D domain, see Figure 1.

Planar and axial symmetry of a body of revolution
Figure 1

Planar and axial symmetry of a body of revolution

When there is an axisymmetric symmetry, the magnitude of the problem is also considerably reduced [13]. All the variables in the dual cell are projected to the primal cell. Here after, they perform all the calculations in the primal subspace.

However, it is not possible to use an axial or planar temperature distribution in asynchronous electric machines, as it can be seen in Figure 2. It is only possible in the squirrel cage rotor where the sources of heat are practically located in the volume that occupies. In this particular case, heat is generated in the shaft ends by mechanical friction and eddy currents, and the cage and the ferromagnetic core look like a cylindrical volume, see Figure 2a

Symmetries of a rotor (a) and a stator (b) of an electric machine
Figure 2

Symmetries of a rotor (a) and a stator (b) of an electric machine

This approach cannot be applied to an asynchronous wound rotor machine, where the coil heads of the rotor do not have this symmetry. In addition, the electromagnetic and thermal effects are different in the heads of the coil and the cylindrical part of the rotor. The same behavior appears in the heads of the stator coil. See Figure 2b

The heat sources studied in this work are the Joule effect in wires and the magnetic hysteresis, and eddy currents in the ferromagnetic cores. The heat produced by mechanical friction is not studied.

Therefore, we have developed a new methodology to solve problems working with CM in a 3-D complex domain. Axial symmetries, planar symmetries, changes of coordinates and projection of the dual space into the primal space are not needed because we solve more general non-axisymmetric problems.

This leads to considerable savings in computational time and memory because we do not have to change coordinate definition from local to absolute and we do not have to translate the properties from an axisymmetric model to a 3-D model.

The system of equations (1) is assembled volume to volume (tetrahedron). The equations that correspond to each tetrahedron are explained in Section 4.

4 Thermal constitutive matrix

The thermal constitutive matrix characterizes the behaviour of a domain with a thermal distribution and it is the key to solve a coupled electromagnetic thermal problem. This matrix is applied to each elements of the dual volume.

The first step to obtain this matrix is to separate the heat conduction equation in two terms, as can be seen in (1). The first term corresponds to the Fourier’s Law of Heat Conduction applied to the rotor, the stator and the air gap, as can be seen in (3).

The second term represents the changes in internal energy, which depend on asynchronous machine materials, see (4). This equations system can to be used for global system (1) or for each element in the dual volume.

GTMλGτ=qλ(3)MCpdτdt=qCp(4)

It is equivalent to apply the dual divergence operator [D̃] to the Fourier’s Law of Heat Conduction in (5) and to the electrical current conduction law in (6). In a temperature field, a non-zero divergence indicates if we are working with a positive or a negative heat source.

However, when the divergence is zero, the materials conduct heat without sources or sinks.

D~MλGτ=D~qλ(5)D~MσGv=D~I(6)

But, if we operate with the dual divergence operator and we seek its equivalent in the primal cell [10], then (5) and (6) can be expressed as (7) and (8), where [G] is the primal gradient operator, with changes in the sign and the operator.

GTMλGτ=GTqλ(7)GTMσGv=GTI(8)

Therefore, we can conclude that the thermal and electrical conductivity constitutive matrix are equivalent. That is,

MλMσ(9)

Therefore, there is an equivalence between electric conductivity and thermal conductivity in CM and we take the term proposed in [14]:

Mσ=σVTS6×6(10)

We set the equivalence proposed in (10),

λVTS6×6σVTS6×6(11)

Where matrix [S] is defined according to (11), following Specogna and F. Trevisan [16], by

S6×6=S~0S~0S~0S~5S~2S~2S~5S~0S~5S~56×6(12)

where S~iS~jis the dot product of the vectors that define the dual faces of the cell and VT is the volume of tetrahedron. The advantage of the proposed method is that it is necessary to calculate matrix [S] only once instead of the usual calculations that make two evaluations, one for the electrical problem and one for the thermal problem, see Figure 3.

Cells in 2-D and 3-D
Figure 3

Cells in 2-D and 3-D

In one of our previous works [19] we have demonstrated that FF-CC methodology is valid for calculating processes of heat transmission in steady state. In the present work we demonstrate that CM is also a valid method when it is applied in heat transmission in transient regime.

5 Numerical results

In this section we will check that FF-CM is valid to analyse a transient electro-thermic process and that the proposed matrix [Mλ] is also valid in transient regime.

Our model consists on a cube that covers a conductor rod. We have called this prototype 1CUBO as it can be seen in Figure 4. In the model 1CUBO, the inner prism represents a segment of the rotor winding or the stator winding in an electric machine. This wire will get hot by the effect of electric currents. The outer prism is surrounded by air.

Model 1CUBO
Figure 4

Model 1CUBO

Both cube and rod are crossed by a line where temperature has been measured, see Figure 5a.

Electro-thermal transient state in 1CUBO model. The first column shows the result for t = 0.01 s, the central column shows the result for t = 5.07 s and the third column shows the result for t = 9.91 s. The first row shows the parametric line, the second one shows in 3D the 1CUBO model, the third one represents the inner of the model and finally, the fourth ones shows a 2D model.
Figure 5

Electro-thermal transient state in 1CUBO model. The first column shows the result for t = 0.01 s, the central column shows the result for t = 5.07 s and the third column shows the result for t = 9.91 s. The first row shows the parametric line, the second one shows in 3D the 1CUBO model, the third one represents the inner of the model and finally, the fourth ones shows a 2D model.

The experiment consists on applying an electrical potential difference to the element 1CUBO in Figure 4. This difference in electrical potential is 0.1 V. An electric current is created. This electric current generates heat represented by [W]. This matrix represents the heat sources with their respective thermal potentials in the primal nodes - temperatures. We use the interval T = [0.00, 10.00] seconds, with increments of 0.1 seconds. To realise the experiment with FF-CM we have made a parametric cut that crosses the whole volume of the envelope (air) and conductor rod (cupper) of the model 1CUBO. This parametric cut line is shown in Figure 5a, b and c.

To contrast the obtained results, a surface has been designed which is equivalent to the transversal section where the experiment has been carried out with FF-CM. This section contains a parametric cut identical to that previously explained.

The same conditions have been simulated with Getdp [21] in 2D and the obtained results have been used as a comparison pattern.

The equation that uses FF-CM (1), with a scheme Crank-Nicolson, is the following,

1ΔtMCp+θAτn+1=1ΔtMCp1θAτn+1θWin+θWin+1(13)

where

A=GTMλG(14)

The data of the experiment are the following,

Boundary conditions are: the cupper domain Cu, which is an electric and thermal conductor, air domain air is a thermal conductor and the envelope domain envelope is an electric and thermal insulator.

Initial conditions are: τ0_Cu: 20.00 °C y τ0_air: 20.00 °C.

The time step used is Δt = 0.01 seconds, as can be seen in Table 2. We have taken thermal data in the parametric cutline in three different arbitrary instants of time [0.01, 5.07, 9.91] seconds, as it is shown in Figure 7. With these three instants of time, we demonstrate that the three numerical methods are coincident. Therefore, our method 3D FF-CM is validated, see Figure 7.

Domains for the model 1CUBO
Figure 6

Domains for the model 1CUBO

Thermal transient using constitutive thermal matrix [Mλ]
Figure 7

Thermal transient using constitutive thermal matrix [Mλ]

Table 2

Physical and numeric parameters for the simulations

We have developed three models to analyse the prototype 1CUBO.

The first model is developed with FF-CMin 3D. The second one is calculated with Getdp in 2D. And finally, the third model is worked out with Getdp in 3D.

We have compared the results obtained with these three methods. They have been compared in pairs to determine the errors committed, as it is shown in Table 3

Table 3

Comparatives between different numerical experiments

We have used 2D and 3D Getdp as a reference for the estimation of the result accuracy in FF-CM. In this way, we compare the results obtained through FF-CM in 3D and 2D with those obtained with Getdp. Getdp 2D is more accurate than Getdp3D in axisymmetric problems because you can use denser meshes with the same number of finite elements.

We have verified the accuracy of the results obtained though the new constitutive matrix of FF-CM by three different methods.

5.1 First verification

The statistics of error or metrics are models that allow the development of fit criteria to estimate the error introduced by experimentation or simulation compared to specific reference functions. That is to say, they allow to quantify the error committed with regard the data of reference.

The statistics used in the validation of the models are the following, R2, Determination Coefficient, see [22, 23, 24]. MSE: Mean Square Error, see [22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28] . RMSE: Root Mean Square Error, see [28, 29, 30]. RMSPE: Root M. S. Perceptual Error, see [31]. MAE: Mean Absolute Error, see [25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30]. MAEP: Mean Absolute Percentage Error, see [31]. PBIAS, see [22, 25, 32, 33], NSEF: Modelling Efficiency Nash & Sutclifie, see [25, 27, 34].U1: Theil Inequality Coefficient, see [26, 33, 35]. UM: Bias Proportion or difference between means (systematical error), see [26]. US: Variance Proportion (systematical error), see [26]. UC: Covariance Proportion (not systematical error), see [26]. d:d-Willmott Index, see [36]. MEF: Modelling Efficiency, see [37]. CD: Determination Coefficient of Modelling, see [37]. C: Error Coefficient of Modelling, see [37].

Table 4 shows the metrics applied to the comparisons stablished in Table 3 and points out the validity ranges of each indicator.

Table 4

Comparative metrics of Table 3 cases

In all the matrix shown in Table 4 we can see that all of them are near the optimum. MAE, which is given by the true value of the measured magnitude, in Celsius degrees, indicates small errors, under 3 °C.

This first verification confirms the validity of FF-CM applied to transient thermic analysis.

5.2 Second verification

The second verification it is based in the Error Gauss’s law. This law stablishes that null error should be the mean of the distribution, grouping the rest around this value. We have developed as an example two graphics for comparing C1and C6, (see Figure 8).

Errors distributions for the different comparatives. (a) Error distribution for comparative C1 (Table 3). (b) Error distribution for comparative C6 (Table 3).
Figure 8

Errors distributions for the different comparatives. (a) Error distribution for comparative C1 (Table 3). (b) Error distribution for comparative C6 (Table 3).

It can be seen that null error is the most frequent error, and the other errors are distributed in a normal shape following Gauss´s law.

The distortion of the distributions from a normal distribution is due mainly to the fact that the cutline does not coincide exactly with the nodes of the mesh, see Figure 6.

This second verification, validates graphically the use of FF-CM in the transient thermal analysis, because the committed errors are very small.

5.3 Third verification

In Figure 9a, 9b and 9c we realize a comparative analysis of errors in 3D FF-CM and 3D Getdp, taking as a reference 2D Getdp, in the three time instants considered. The errors in most of the cases are lower for FF-CM.

Errors between 3D models FF-CM and Getdp vs. 2D model Getdp
Figure 9

Errors between 3D models FF-CM and Getdp vs. 2D model Getdp

The distribution of the error is not symmetric in the cutline because the mesh of the model is not totally symmetrical. The asymmetric of these errors appears in Figure 9 because they are relative errors, while in Figure 7 they are absolute errors and hence they are very small.

This is due to the fact that while the thermal mass matrix in FFM has a condition number of 5, the thermal mass matrix in FF-CM has a condition number of 2.7692. This implies that FF-CM is more accurate in the transient thermal analysis than FEM

The mass matrix for FEM that proposes Driesen [38] is

MFEM=2111121111211112(15)

The mass matrix proposed by Bullo and which we use in this work for FF-CM is [18]

MFFCM=75232323237523232323752323232375(16)

6 Conclusions

We have demonstrated that FF-CM and [Mλ] matrix are valid both in stationary and transient thermal regime. It should be emphasized that this matrix has been used only for electromagnetic problems.

In the same way, we have demonstrated that FF with the Cell Method and the new proposed matrix [Mλ] can surpass the accuracy of FEM, in transient thermal analysis, due to the improvement in the condition number of the constitutive mass matrix.

Acknowledgment

This work was funded by project SURF (TEC2014-60527-C2-1-R) of the Spanish Ministry of Economy and Competitiveness.

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About the article

Received: 2018-07-09

Accepted: 2018-08-05

Published Online: 2018-11-30


Citation Information: Open Physics, Volume 16, Issue 1, Pages 717–726, ISSN (Online) 2391-5471, DOI: https://doi.org/10.1515/phys-2018-0090.

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© 2018 Pablo Ignacio González-Domínguez et al., published by De Gruyter. This work is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 License. BY-NC-ND 4.0

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