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Unformatted text preview: EE 4450  DISTRIBUTION SYSTEM DESIGN
Spring Semester 199798 EE 4450 Distribution System Design Catalog data: Power distribution system; emphasis on design and applications.
Prereq.: EE 3410 or equivalent. Textbook: None. Necessary material provided. References: Grainger and Stevenson, Power Systems Analysis, McGraw Hill, 1996. Goals: To give the student experience in the analysis and design of power distribution systems and
to prepare power oriented students for careers in industry. Prerequisites by topic: 1. Per unit systems
2. Modeling of transformers and transmission lines Topics: 1. General considerations in designing of distributions systems (4 classes)
2 Load characteristics (3 classes) 3 Application of rate structures (3 classes) 4. Design considerations of primary systems (5 classes)
5. Project deﬁnition (3 classes) 6 Evaluations methods (2 classes) 7 Presentation methods (2 classes) 8. Design of substations (2 classes) 9. Distribution system regulation (2 classes) 10. Project critique 11. Tests (3 classes) Instructional Outcomes: Distribution Design Abilities Application of large power rate strUctures System voltage drop calculation and analysis System capacity evaluation and analysis System loss calculation and analysis System design based on analysis Application of system regulation Organization and presentation of projectjustification based on analysis and design 74.039995)?" Design Experience: In the evaluation of existing power systems, and presentation of design remidies;
economic; political and social issues are addressed. Business and design ethics are
heavily stressed regarding utility rates, and project implementation. Course Outcome Assessments:
1. Assessment of load analysis and rate application by testing using actual rate information
2. Assessment of voltage drop, loss and capacity, analysis and design by presentation of Capitol Planning Study for a portion of an actual utility. Study graded as a project Prepared by: Robert L. Harbour, Jr. , Date: Spring, 2002 Course Content: Homework: Attendance: Questions in class: Examinations: Missed Exams: Final Grade: EE 4450 Instructor: Robert L. Harbour, Jr.
Office: Room 118?, EE You will be responsible for the material covered in the lectures, any supplementary
material covered, and the material covered in the book. The object of the course is
to introduce power distribution analysis and design methodology. At or near the beginning of each chapter or subject area, homework problems may
be assigned. The homework assignments are an integral part ofunderstanding the
material. Homework may be worked together or in groups. Only on rare occasions
will homework be graded. If you have questions or need clarification regarding the
homework problems, see either me or my graduate assistant, if one is assigned. If
you can not meet during posted ofﬁce hours contact me for an appointment. Your attendance is not required at lectures or any problem sessions, if any are held;
however, you are responsible for any material presented, information discussed, i.e.,
changes in testing dates, homework assignments, etc., that is discussed in class. I encourage you to ask questions or make comments regarding any material covered
in the class. Open airing of questions is extremely important to the class in
understanding the material. There will approximately three examinations during the semester as well as a final
examination. All examinations are closed book, closed notes. Any reference
material needed will be passed out with the test. No partial credit will be given except for arithmetic errors, unless a full understanding
of the question and the related material is clearly evident by your answer. The grade for a missed exam is zero unless it is missed due to illness or other
serious problem. PRIOR notice for missed exams will be helpful in clarifying how the
missed exam will be handled. There are no makeLip exams. An appropriate
averaging scheme will be used to determine the ﬁnal exam for anyone with an
excused missed exam. Your final grade will be determined by the total of all grades, and the project or
projects. The ﬁnal exam will count twice that of an individual exam. Under normal
circumstances the grades may be scaled to reﬂect the class performance. For
example, all grades may be adjusted by the differential in the class average and
75%, then grades assigned as: A=90100
B=80 90
C=70 80
D=60 70
F= 0 60 After assigning a letter grade to the adjusted total of tests, that letter grade may be
averaged with the letter grade earned on the project or projects. The projects will be
approximately 50% of the ﬁnal grade earned in the course. As each class is different
the above reflects methodology not necessarily the letter grade break points that will
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This note was uploaded on 01/24/2012 for the course EE 4450 taught by Professor Harbour during the Fall '09 term at LSU.
 Fall '09
 Harbour

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