Instructor
Kevin Tomsovic
email: tomsovic@utk.edu
OH: M 2:002:30 WF 3:304:30 MHK 512
GTA
Yan Du
email: ydu15@vols.utk.edu OH: F 911
MHK 213
Class: MWF 2:303:20 MHK
404
Lab: By Arrangement MHK 227
Assignments:
Lectures:
References:
Text:
Yamayee and Bala  Electromechanical Energy Devices and Power
Systems
Other References: Wildi  Electrical Machines, Drives and Power
Systems
Chapman  Electric Machinery and Power System Fundamentals
Course Overview (all dates are
approximate, including exams):
Introduction to power and energy systems

Jan. 11  Jan. 13 
 Overview of power and energy systems
 Review
 phasors
 complex algebra
 multiphase circuits
 power calculations

Chapter 12, pp. 131
Chapter 3, pp. 3354

Magnetic circuits and transformers

Jan. 18  Jan. 20 
 Magnetics
 Magnetic circuit
 Mechanical force between iron
surfaces
 Application  solenoids

Chapter 4, pp. 6477 
Jan. 23  Jan. 27 
 Transformers
 Ideal transformers
 Nonideal transformers
 Transformer modeling
 Per unit formulation
 Inrush current

Chapter 4, pp. 7898 
Jan. 30 
 Transformer applications
 Autotransformer
 Multiphase transformers
 Instrument transformers
 High impedance transformers

Chapter 3, pp. 5458
Chapter 4, pp. 99102 
Friday Feb. 17
Midterm Exam 1  Three phase power basics, energy calculations,
magnetic circuits, transformers
Rotating machines and electromechanical energy
conversion

Feb. 1  Feb. 3 
 Fundamentals of rotating fields and generalized
rotating machines

Chapter 5, pp. 118151 
Feb. 6  Feb. 13 
 Threephase induction machines
 Principals and physical structure
 Steadystate circuit model
 Doublyfed induction generator
 Applications  wind generators, induction motors

Chapter 8, pp. 262290
Notes 
Feb. 22  Feb. 27 
 Synchronous machines
 Physical structure
 Steadystate circuit model
 Applications  hydro and thermal generators

Chapter 7, pp. 221238, 247255
Notes 
March 1 March 3

 Common motors
 DC
 Single phase
 Universal
 Applications  position control, disk drives, etc.

Chapter 6, pp. 162175, 188201
Notes 
Friday March 10th
Midterm Exam 2  Rotating machine fundamentals, induction
machines, synchronous generators and other motors
Fundamentals of power electronic conversion

March 20  March 24

 Basic components
 Diodes
 Thyristors
 Switching converters
 DCDC

Chapter 21 (Wildi)

Bulk transmission of electric power
March 27  April 5

 Overall transmission and distribution system
structure
 Transmission line parameters  resistance, inductance
and capacitance calculations

Chapter 9, pp. 308334

April 7  April 14 
 Transmission line modeling
 Short, medium and lossless long line models
 ABCD Parameters
 Transmission line capacity
 Admittance parameters

Chapter 9, pp. 335346 
April 17  April 26 
 Power system operations and planning
 Steadystate analysis  network power flow
 Simple load models
 Power flow equations
 Modern power system operations and markets

Chapter 10, pp. 352361, 374380
Notes

Comprehensive Final Exam  May 8 2:454:45pm
Course Objectives:
Upon completion of this course, every student should have gained:
 An understanding of: (a)
the equipment needed for transmission of bulk electric energy
at low frequencies (60 Hz.), (b) rotating machines for
electromechanical energy conversion and (c) basic methods of
analysis for the interconnected power system.

An appreciation of the engineering requirements of the power
system, and in particular, the complexity and tremendous
size of the system needed to meet demand reliably and
economically.

A broad (if superficial) familiarity with the contemporary
technological and societal issues of the electric power
system, including such issues as: new approaches to the
overall system infrastructure, alternative fuel sources,
deregulation, social obligation to serve and environmental
impact.
Grading
Homework and Quizzes  20%
Laboratory Exercises  10%
Midterm Exams  40%
Final Exam  30%
Course policies (IMPORTANT: PLEASE READ)
 There may be occasional
quizzes given without warning whenever I see that they will be
useful.
 Homework will be posted on my
website and you should check for the latest assignment. This
avoids the problem of me forgetting to give out the assignment.
You must do the homework and laboratory exercises to pass this
class. Not completing or very poor attempts at 3 or more
assignments will result in a failure for the homework and lab
requirements and thus, failure for the course.
 The exams will be closed book
but I will include an equation sheet.
 Finally, the Department of
EECS strongly enforces academic integrity. This class allows,
even encourages, you to work together in groups on the homework
and labs but each individual must hand in their own work. Exams,
of course, are entirely independent affairs. Any instance of
cheating will result in failure for the course for all involved
parties.
Office
Kevin Tomsovic
MHK 512 Office Hours: M 2:002:30 WF 3:204:20
(Please make every attempt to follow these hours but you can meet with
at other times by making an appointment.)