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1.
Comparison of different stator topologies for BLDC drives : master's thesis
Mitja Garmut, 2020, master's thesis

Abstract: The focus of this Master's thesis was to increase the output-power density of a fractional-horsepower BLDC drive. Different stator segmentation topologies were analyzed and evaluated for this purpose. The presented analysis was performed by using various models with different complexity levels, where a Magnetic Equivalent Circuit (MEC) model and a 2D transient Finite Element Method (FEM) model combined with a power-loss model, were applied systematically. Characteristic behavior of the BLDC drive was obtained in this way. The models were validated with measurement results obtained on an experimental test drive system. The influence of the weakening of the magnetic flux density and flux linkage, due to segmentation were analyzed based on the validated models. Furthermore, the increase of the thermal-stable output power and efficiency was rated, due to the consequently higher slot fill factor. Lastly, a detailed iron-loss analysis was performed for different stator topologies. The performed analysis showed that segmentation of the stator can enable a significant increase of the output power of the discussed BLDC drives, where the positive effects of segmentation outweigh the negative ones from the electromagnetic point of view. Segmentation, however, also impacts other domains, such as Mechanical and Thermal, which was out of the scope of this thesis, and will be performed in the future.
Keywords: fractional-horsepower BLDC drive, stator segmentation, fill factor increase, thermal-stable output power, Finite Element Method model
Published in DKUM: 17.11.2020; Views: 516; Downloads: 0
.pdf Full text (1,69 MB)

2.
Boundary element method for thermal flows using k-[epsilon] turbulence models
Matjaž Ramšak, Leopold Škerget, 2008, published scientific conference contribution

Abstract: Purpose - This paper aims to develop a multidomain boundary element method (BEM) for modeling 2D complex turbulent thermal flow using low Reynolds two-equation turbulence models. Design/methodology/approach - The integral boundary domain equations are discretised using mixed boundary elements and a multidomain method also known as a subdomain technique. The resulting system matrix is an overdetermined, sparse block banded and solved using a fast iterative linear least squares solver. Findings - The simulation of a turbulent flow over a backward step is in excellent agreement with the finite volume method using the same turbulent model. A grid consisting of over 100,000 elements could be solved in the order of a few minutes using a 3.0 GhzP4 and 1 GB memory indicating good efficiency. Originality/value - The paper shows, for the first time, that the BEM is applicable to thermal flows using k-▫$epsilon$▫.
Keywords: thermal flow, heat exchange, turbulence, boundary element method, simulation
Published in DKUM: 31.05.2012; Views: 1336; Downloads: 39
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