Resonant power conversion topologies for inductive charging of electrical vehicle batteries

Show simple item record

dc.contributor.advisor Murphy, John M. D. en
dc.contributor.advisor Egan, Michael G. en
dc.contributor.author Hayes, John G.
dc.date.accessioned 2014-04-28T14:18:35Z
dc.date.available 2014-04-28T14:18:35Z
dc.date.issued 1998
dc.date.submitted 1998
dc.identifier.citation Hayes, J. G. 1998. Resonant power conversion topologies for inductive charging of electrical vehicle batteries. PhD Thesis, University College Cork. en
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10468/1542
dc.description.abstract This thesis is concerned with inductive charging of electric vehicle batteries. Rectified power form the 50/60 Hz utility feeds a dc-ac converter which delivers high-frequency ac power to the electric vehicle inductive coupling inlet. The inlet configuration has been defined by the Society of Automotive Engineers in Recommended Practice J-1773. This thesis studies converter topologies related to the series resonant converter. When coupled to the vehicle inlet, the frequency-controlled series-resonant converter results in a capacitively-filtered series-parallel LCLC (SP-LCLC) resonant converter topology with zero voltage switching and many other desirable features. A novel time-domain transformation analysis, termed Modal Analysis, is developed, using a state variable transformation, to analyze and characterize this multi-resonant fourth-orderconverter. Next, Fundamental Mode Approximation (FMA) Analysis, based on a voltage-source model of the load, and its novel extension, Rectifier-Compensated FMA (RCFMA) Analysis, are developed and applied to the SP-LCLC converter. The RCFMA Analysis is a simpler and more intuitive analysis than the Modal Analysis, and provides a relatively accurate closed-form solution for the converter behavior. Phase control of the SP-LCLC converter is investigated as a control option. FMA and RCFMA Analyses are used for detailed characterization. The analyses identify areas of operation, which are also validated experimentally, where it is advantageous to phase control the converter. A novel hybrid control scheme is proposed which integrates frequency and phase control and achieves reduced operating frequency range and improved partial-load efficiency. The phase-controlled SP-LCLC converter can also be configured with a parallel load and is an excellent option for the application. The resulting topology implements soft-switching over the entire load range and has high full-load and partial-load efficiencies. RCFMA Analysis is used to analyze and characterize the new converter topology, and good correlation is shown with experimental results. Finally, a novel single-stage power-factor-corrected ac-dc converter is introduced, which uses the current-source characteristic of the SP-LCLC topology to provide power factor correction over a wide output power range from zero to full load. This converter exhibits all the advantageous characteristics of its dc-dc counterpart, with a reduced parts count and cost. Simulation and experimental results verify the operation of the new converter. en
dc.description.sponsorship General Motors Corporation, United States (Advanced Technology Vehicle) en
dc.format.mimetype application/pdf en
dc.language.iso en en
dc.publisher University College Cork en
dc.relation.uri http://library.ucc.ie/record=b1284389 en
dc.rights © 1998, John G.Hayes en
dc.rights.uri http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/ en
dc.subject Inductive charging en
dc.subject Electric vehicle batteries en
dc.subject.lcsh Electric current converters en
dc.subject.lcsh Electric vehicles--Power supply en
dc.subject.lcsh Electric vehicles en
dc.title Resonant power conversion topologies for inductive charging of electrical vehicle batteries en
dc.type Doctoral thesis en
dc.type.qualificationlevel Doctoral en
dc.type.qualificationname PHD (Engineering) en
dc.internal.availability Full text available en
dc.check.info No embargo required en
dc.description.version Accepted Version
dc.contributor.funder General Motors Corporation, United States en
dc.description.status Not peer reviewed en
dc.internal.school Electrical and Electronic Engineering en
dc.check.type No Embargo Required
dc.check.reason No embargo required en
dc.check.opt-out Not applicable en
dc.thesis.opt-out false
dc.check.embargoformat Not applicable en
ucc.workflow.supervisor cora@ucc.ie


Files in this item

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show simple item record

© 1998, John G.Hayes Except where otherwise noted, this item's license is described as © 1998, John G.Hayes
This website uses cookies. By using this website, you consent to the use of cookies in accordance with the UCC Privacy and Cookies Statement. For more information about cookies and how you can disable them, visit our Privacy and Cookies statement