Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://itr.iub.edu.pk:8000/xmlui/handle/123456789/1443
Title: MODELLING AND SIMULATION OF RADIAL TO RING POWER DISTRIBUTION SYSTEM OF SATELLITE TOWN, BAHAWALPUR
Authors: Asif, Muhammad
Keywords: Electrical Engineering
Issue Date: 2020
Series/Report no.: ;5983
Abstract: Recently, most of the systems are operating by following radial distribution networks. The major drawback of the radial mode is that the power flows in a single direction. In case of failure of a feeder, the power supply gets cut off within the network for the consumers. In order to overcome this problem, this research presents better concept at the distribution side. There exist two types of distribution i.e. primary and secondary. Primary distribution deals with 66 kV/11 kV whereas, secondary distribution is concerned with 11 kV/440 V. Radial network with overhead lines is usually implemented on the secondary distribution side. The data of 11kv feeder Satellite Town Bahawalpur has been taken from MEPCO department. In Bahawalpur Satellite Town region the distribution system for power flow is radial. In Radial or existing system of Satellite town Bahawalpur is severely faulty, on daily bases interruptions and lot of power losses occur. In radial distribution system many key points highlighted such as active and reactive power losses distribution lines are overloaded, voltage profile is low and transformer losses are more than normal working condition. Continuity is also a major drawback I have critically implemented a case study in which radial system is converted into ring by using ETAP to achieve better continuity to maintain good profile and minimize losses of line and overloading is also minimized. Ring distribution is m much better then radial distribution system which is operational in Satellite town.
URI: http://itr.iub.edu.pk:8000/xmlui/handle/123456789/1443
Appears in Collections:Thesis

Files in This Item:
File Description SizeFormat 
5983 MODELLING AND SIMULATION OF RADIAL TO RING.pdf487.42 kBAdobe PDFView/Open


Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.