3 Pages

NOCO PUMPS

Course Number: EE EE 587, Spring 2011

College/University: SUNY Buffalo

Word Count: 2042

Rating:

Unformatted Document Excerpt
Coursehero >> New York >> SUNY Buffalo >> EE EE 587

Course Hero has millions of student submitted documents similar to the one
below including study guides, practice problems, reference materials, practice exams, textbook help and tutor support.

Course Hero has millions of student submitted documents similar to the one below including study guides, practice problems, reference materials, practice exams, textbook help and tutor support.

Find millions of documents on Course Hero - Study Guides, Lecture Notes, Reference Materials, Practice Exams and more. Course Hero has millions of course specific materials providing students with the best way to expand their education.

Below is a small sample set of documents:

SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
CASE STUDY ONBAKER CHILLED WATER PLANTBY: HAREESH SANKARANARAYANAN (36156812) GAURAV MEHTA (35746927)1|PageABILASH.E.T. (36134693)CONTENTS1. Introduction 2. Electrical system installed in the chilled plant 3. System protection 4. Full load current 5
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
EE 587 Mid Term Electrical Power Distribution1. A 34.5-kV, 60-Hz radial system is shown in figure P-1. Select current tap settings (TS) and time dial settings (TDS) to protect the system from faults. The time-current characteristics of the inverse-time o
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
HARMONICS IN POWER SYSTEMS Red Book Revision Assignment By Daniel Olusola Krishna Chaitanya Nutukurthi9.1 Introduction Harmonic currents are a phenomenon that has existed since the beginning of the utilization of alternating current. It is only recently,
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
9.7.6 Normal flow of harmonic currents Harmonic currents tend to flow from the nonlinear loads (harmonic sources) toward the point of lowest impedance, usually the utility source, figure 9-7. The impedance of the utility source is usually much lower than
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
Harmonics in Power Systems Chapter 9Issued May 2010Confidentiality: The information contained in the report is the property of E. I DuPont de Nemours and Co. and is confidential and proprietary to DuPont. The information is being disclosed, in confidenc
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
EE 567 Integrated Power ElectronicsDESIGN STRATERGYUC3854 Power Factor Correction IC with the 250 watt preregulator has been designed. In general R &amp; D labs in many institutions needs a good high power DC supply with lower cost. This requirement is sati
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
250 WATT PREREGULATOR USING UC3854 CHIP FINAL REPORTPREPARED FOR EE567 INTEGRATED POWER ELECTRONICSSTATE UNIVERSITY OF NEWYORK AT BUFFALO BUFFALO, NYI STRUCTOR: DR. D C HOPKI SDept. of Electrical Engineering University at BuffaloPREPARED BY ASHWIN KR
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
EE 567 INTEGRATED POWER ELECTRONICS250 watt Preregulator using UC3854 chipMini ProposalSubmitted date : 28th April, 2009Submitted By Abilash Ethanur Thuppale Email:thuppale@buffalo.edu Ashwin Krishnan Hariharan Email:akh5@buffalo.eduSubmitted to Dr.
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
TIMELINE DIAGRAMTASKS/NO OF WEEKS1. Finding the right PCB for the Chipset 2. Search for available components in the lab 3. Make list of not available components 4. Check in the nearby shops for the other components 5. Make another list of required compo
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
1Patent umber: 6,545,237 Ashwinkrishnan Hariharan and Abilash Ethanur ThuppalePOWER FACTOR CORRECTIO USI G UC 3854 Inventor: Ashwin Krishnan Hariharan and Abilash Ethanur Thuppale App. No: 09/234,234 Filed: May 4 ,2009 References cited: US PATE T DOCUME
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
Design cycle Flowchart
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
Designing and investigating the operation of FAN2103 TinyBuck Integrated Synchronous Buck RegulatorFINAL REPORTSubmitted on: 26th April, 2010Submitted to Dr. Douglas C. HopkinsDept. of Electrical Engineering University at Buffalo DCHopkins@buffalo.edu
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
Designing and investigating the operation of FAN2103 TinyBuck Integrated Synchronous Buck RegulatorMini ProposalSubmitted date : 26th April, 2010Submitted to Dr. Douglas C. HopkinsDept. of Electrical Engineering University at BuffaloDCHopkins@buffalo
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
STATEMENT OF WORK 1. WORK PLAN Our statement of work (SOW) is to check the FAN2103 TinyBuck Integrated Synchronous Buck Regulator by modifying components on the board to make sure if it is working correctly.Sl.No. Task Student hours Required 4 hrs 1 hr 1
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
EE 567: INTEGRATED POWER ELECTRONICS MIDTERMNutukurthi Krishna Chaitanya #36727542&quot;I believe in honesty and ethical code of my profession. My signature attests that I have neither given nor received any information relating to this exam _&quot;FLYBACK CONVE
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
AN INTRODUCTION TO AN POWER ELECTRONICS POWER AND MODULESProfessor Douglas C Hopkins State University of New York www . dchopkins . comIntroduction to Power Electronics and Modules by Prof. DC Hopkins, www.dchopkins.com, 2010Welcome and OutlineWelcome
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
EE 467/567 Integrated Power ElectronicsD r. D o u g la s C . H o p k in s D e p t. o f E le c tr ic a l E n g in e e r in g U n iv e r s ity a t B u ffa lo P r o fD C H o p k in s @ g m a il.c o mEE467/567 Integrated PowerProfDCHopkins@gmail.com 2010,
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
EE 467/567 - INTEGRATED POWER ELECTRONICSD r. D o u g la s C . H o p k in s D e p t. o f E le c tr ic a l E n g in e e r in g U n iv e r s ity a t B u ffa lo P r o fD C H o p k in s @ g m a il.c o mEE467/567 Integrated PowerProfDCHopkins@gmail.com 201
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
EE 467/567 - INTEGRATED POWER ELECTRONICSDr. Douglas C. Hopkins Dept. of Electrical Engineering University at Buffalo ProfDCHopkins@gmail.comE E 4 6 7 /5 6 7 In te g r a te d P o w e rP r o fD C H o p k in s @ g m a il.c o m 2 0 1 0 , D . C . H o p k
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
EE 467/567 - INTEGRATED POWER ELECTRONICSDr. Douglas C. Hopkins Dept. of Electrical Engineering University at Buffalo ProfDCHopkins@gmail.comE E 4 6 7 /5 6 7 In te g r a te d P o w e rP r o fD C H o p k in s @ g m a il.c o m 2 0 1 0 , D . C . H o p k
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
EE 467/567 - INTEGRATED POWER ELECTRONICSDr. Douglas C. Hopkins Dept. of Electrical Engineering University at Buffalo ProfDCHopkins@gmail.comE E 4 6 7 /5 6 7 In te g r a te d P o w e rP r o fD C H o p k in s @ g m a il.c o m 2 0 1 0 , D . C . H o p k
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
EE 467/567 - INTEGRATED POWER ELECTRONICSDr. Douglas C. Hopkins Dept. of Electrical Engineering University at Buffalo ProfDCHopkins@gmail.comE E 4 6 7 /5 6 7 In te g r a te d P o w e rP r o fD C H o p k in s @ g m a il.c o m 2 0 1 0 , D . C . H o p k
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
EE 467/567 - INTEGRATED POWER ELECTRONICSDr. Douglas C. Hopkins Dept. of Electrical Engineering University at Buffalo ProfDCHopkins@gmail.comE E 4 6 7 /5 6 7 In te g r a te d P o w e rP r o fD C H o p k in s @ g m a il.c o m 2 0 1 0 , D . C . H o p k
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
EE 467/567 - INTEGRATED POWER ELECTRONICSDr. Douglas C. Hopkins Dept. of Electrical Engineering University at Buffalo ProfDCHopkins@gmail.comE E 4 6 7 /5 6 7 In te g r a te d P o w e rP r o fD C H o p k in s @ g m a il.c o m 2 0 1 0 , D . C . H o p k
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
EE 467/567 - INTEGRATED POWER ELECTRONICSDr. Douglas C. Hopkins Dept. of Electrical Engineering University at Buffalo ProfDCHopkins@gmail.comE E 4 6 7 /5 6 7 In te g r a te d P o w e rP r o fD C H o p k in s @ g m a il.c o m 2 0 1 0 , D . C . H o p k
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
EE 467/567 - INTEGRATED POWER ELECTRONICSDr. Douglas C. Hopkins Dept. of Electrical Engineering University at Buffalo ProfDCHopkins@gmail.comE E 4 6 7 /5 6 7 In te g r a te d P o w e rP r o fD C H o p k in s @ g m a il.c o m 2 0 1 0 , D . C . H o p k
SUNY Buffalo - EE - EE 587
EE 467/567 - INTEGRATED POWER ELECTRONICSDr. Douglas C. Hopkins Dept. of Electrical Engineering University at Buffalo ProfDCHopkins@gmail.comE E 4 6 7 /5 6 7 In te g r a te d P o w e rP r o fD C H o p k in s @ g m a il.c o m 2 0 1 0 , D . C . H o p k
Oregon State - BI - 212
Biology Lecture #1 Ch 4: structure Pg 74: chloroplasts Ch. 8: photosynthesis Pg.74 Chloroplasts: Specialized plastid Lots of membranes 2 membranes Own DNA Thylakoid Stack of cookies=granum Stroma=liquid in chloroplast Stroma lamella=connect thylakoid Phot
Oregon State - BI - 212
Bio Lecture # 2 Light to chemical energy Redoxlight goes to chlorophyll, excites it Chlorophyll gives e- to e- acceptor- H2O gives e- to chlorophyll (oxidation) H2O= 2 H+2e-+1/2O2 H2O is split to replace lost eSpecial chlorophylls each lose ee- must be r
Oregon State - BI - 212
J anuary 31, 2011 Biology 212 LectureCalvin Cycle Light reactions Cycle e- flow solves the problem 18ATP &gt; NADPHs 12(Look at Calvin Cycle supplement under lecture number 6)Hot and dry conditions increase oxygenase activity o o Plants must control H2O l
Oregon State - BI - 212
B io Lecture #4 2/2/11 Ground Tissue Bulk of plant body Photosynthesis Storage Support Vacuoles- plants Central vacuole- many functions -protein reserve/seeds -stash toxic products Store Salts &amp; minerals Cell wall: Function: Structural &amp; protective elemen
Oregon State - CH - 222
Chem Lecture #1 Midterm #2 Janurary 28, 2011 Pressure and Gases P-Pressure P = ForceArea P= mm Hg or atm or torr or PSI or P or Barr 80% of the atm is in the lower 1/3 Chem Atm=760 mm of Hg= 760 torr Air is composed of 78% N2 21% O2 1% Trace elementsrms=
Oregon State - CH - 222
Chemistry 222 1/31/11 Midterm #2 Lecture #2 PV=nRT P= pressure, 1atm=760 mmHg V=volume in Liters n=amount in moles R=gas constant 0.0821 L*atm Mol*K T=temperature in Kelvin Ex: 1 mold He at 1atm and 273.15K V= 0.0821(278.15)=22.4L STP=1atm and 0*C or 273.
Oregon State - CH - 222
Chemistry Lecture #3- Midterm #2 February 2, 2011 Average velocity = 3RTMM , where MM= molar mass and R= 8.021 Steeper slope with Low temperature, high MM, high density Smoother slope with High temperature, low MM, low density A student combusts 114.2g of
GWU - CHEM - 003
Unit 8.2 Notes What is renewable energy? o Fossil fuels are nonrenewable: they draw on finite resources that will eventually dwindle, becoming too expensive or too environmentally damaging to retrieve o Renewable energy resources: are constantly replenish
GWU - CHEM - 003
Unit 8.1 Notes o Alternative Energy Sources o Help the Environment by reducing dependence on fossil fuels and greenhouse gases o Combustion Reactions: o Carbon (Coal) o Methane (Natural Gas) o Octane (Gasoline) o Coal is the least efficient fossil fuel o
GWU - CHEM - 003
Unit 7.3 Notes The Atomic Bomb Timeline o In 1934, Frederic and Irene Joliot-Curie of France discover artificial radioactivity, the radioactivity of atoms produced in transmutation experiments o That same year Enrico Fermi and Emilio Serge of Italy bombar
GWU - CHEM - 003
Unit 7.1 Radioactivity: spontaneous emission of radiation from certain unstable elements The nucleus of an atom contains neutrons and protons and are collectively referred to as nucleons Atoms of a given element all have the same number of protons (atomic
GWU - CHEM - 003
Unit 4 Notes The components of crude oil are separated by fractional distillation a purification technique in which the components of a mixture are separated based on their different boiling points. Different temperatures in different parts of a distillat
GWU - CHEM - 003
Unit 6.1 Notes Acid rain is regional (meanwhile, air quality is local and ozone depletion/greenhouse effect is global) Acid Deposition: o Acid rain o Acid snow o Fog o Dry deposition (acidic solids) ACID is a substance that releases hydrogen ions (H+) in
GWU - CHEM - 003
Study Guide for Exam #1Unit 1.1 Topic Introduction. Atoms and molecules. Matter. Overview - Course outline - Basic chemistry concepts - Atoms and molecules Unit 1.2 Topic Mixtures and Pure Substances. Elements and compounds. Periodic Table. Air, Atmosphe
GWU - CHEM - 003
Study Guide for Exam #2Unit 5.1 Topic Water. Bond. H-Bond. Overview - Molecular properties (structure, polarity, hydrogen bond) of water. - Heat of vaporization, boiling point, density, heat capacity, etc. - Sources and distribution of water. Unit 5.2 To
GWU - CHEM - 003
Chemistry Exam #1 Study Notes Unit 1.1 Notes Chemistry is the study of matter and the changes it undergoes Matter is anything that has mass and occupies space and is made up of almost infinitely small building blacks called atoms Atoms combine together to
GWU - CHEM - 003
Class Review Notes: The heavier the molar mass of an element, the slower it moves Ranking by polarity is difference in eletronegativity, the larger the difference (whether negative or positive) the larger the polarity Nuclear reactions should be balanced
GWU - PSC - 002
Bureaucracy Introduction: o Bureaus o Everybody in Federal government except those in army/defense o Implement the laws (agencies) o Government was getting larger, need to keep it efficient o Congress and president delegate tasks to the bureaucracy (agenc
GWU - PSC - 002
The Presidency: Constitutional Powers o Article 1 Sign or veto legislation o Article 1 Section 2 Commander in chief, congress should still declare war. President gives pardons, make appointments, treaties, fil vacancies when congress is not in session) o
GWU - PSC - 002
The Judiciary Branch: Constitutional Powers o Article III, Section 1 The Judicial power of the United States, shall be vested in the Supreme Court; and in such inferior courts as the congress from time to time ordain and establish o Article III, Section I