<![CDATA[ IEEE Transactions on Energy Conversion - new TOC ]]>
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TOC Alert for Publication# 60 2017December 14<![CDATA[Table of Contents]]>324C1C4126<![CDATA[IEEE Transactions on Energy Conversion publication information]]>324C2C257<![CDATA[Damper Currents Simulation of Large Hydro-Generator Using the Combination of FEM and Coupled Circuits Models]]>324127312835454<![CDATA[Modeling and Control of LCC Rectifiers for Offshore Wind Farms Connected by HVDC Links]]>324128412961587<![CDATA[Analysis of Torque Production in Variable Flux Reluctance Machines]]>324129713082846<![CDATA[Multiphysics Transients Modeling of Solid Oxide Fuel Cells: Methodology of Circuit Equivalents and Use in EMTP-Type Power System Simulation]]>324130913212356<![CDATA[A New Nonlinear Analytical Model of the SRM With Included Multiphase Coupling]]>324132213345497<![CDATA[Impedance Emulation for Voltage Harmonic Compensation in PWM Stand-Alone Inverters]]> LC output filters makes it possible to reduce switching harmonics at the output terminals of the inverter; however, it also produces voltage distortion when feeding nonlinear loads due to the harmonic voltage drop across the filter inductances. To compensate the voltage harmonic distortion and produce sinusoidal voltage, it is proposed to add virtual impedances to the fundamental voltage control. The whole process and considerations for the impedance design are described and a stability analysis of the system is presented. Finally, simulations and experimental results are shown to confirm the good performance of the proposed strategy under both steady state and load steps.]]>324133513441854<![CDATA[A Decentralized Control Strategy for Economic Operation of Autonomous AC, DC, and Hybrid AC/DC Microgrids]]>324134513551074<![CDATA[Broken Rotor Bar Fault Detection of IM Based on the Counter-Current Braking Method]]>324135613661105<![CDATA[Dynamic Magnetic Model Identification of Permanent Magnet Synchronous Machines]]>$dq$ frame and the rotational frequency, which in turn yield the magnetic model. In addition to the magnetic model, the method also provides the $dq$ inductances and the resistance of the stator windings. Results from the method are compared to an established test method and finite-element simulations with excellent match. Furthermore, the results show that the method is robust to changes of the temperature in the stator windings of the machine.]]>32413671375934<![CDATA[Design, Performance Analysis, and Prototyping of Linear Resolvers]]>324137613851524<![CDATA[Multiphase Energy Conversion Systems Connected to Microgrids With Unequal Power-Sharing Capability]]>324138613951046<![CDATA[Distributed Assistive Control of Power Buffers in DC Microgrids]]>324139614061621<![CDATA[Model Reference Adaptive Control Based Estimation of Equivalent Resistance and Reactance in Grid-Connected Inverters]]>324140714171436<![CDATA[An Input-to-State Stability Approach to Inertial Frequency Response Analysis of Doubly-Fed Induction Generator-Based Wind Turbines]]>exact expression of DFIG's output power in the frequency-related studies. This paper addresses this challenge by developing a nonlinear dynamic model for the DFIG's output power integrated into the dynamic model of power grid. A state feedback controller is proposed by considering whether the DFIGs participate in the frequency regulation task or not. The stability of overall system is studied using a nonlinear control tool, namely, the input-to-state stability (ISS). We provide the sufficient conditions for the controller's parameters to guarantee the power grid with wind speed and load variations to be ISS. The controller is then embedded in the DFIG's detailed model and simulations are performed to evaluate its performance. Negligible recovery period, higher output power, and smoother frequency response are observed by using the proposed controller.]]>324141814311850<![CDATA[An Efficient Method of Determining Operating Points of Droop-Controlled Microgrids]]>$Q$ sharing between generation units is constructed around the proposed method's basic functionality.]]>324143214461153<![CDATA[Development of a Two-Dimensional-Thermal Model of Three Battery Chemistries]]>32414471455859<![CDATA[Combined Reactive Power Injection Modulation and Grid Current Distortion Improvement Approach for H6 Transformer-Less Photovoltaic Inverter]]>324145614671891<![CDATA[Power Loss and Thermal Analysis of a MW High-Speed Permanent Magnet Synchronous Machine]]>324146814781886<![CDATA[High-Frequency Oscillations and Their Leading Causes in DC Microgrids]]>324147914912167<![CDATA[Key Issues in Design and Manufacture of Magnetic-Geared Dual-Rotor Motor for Hybrid Vehicles]]>324149215011416<![CDATA[Inertia Characteristic of DFIG-Based WT Under Transient Control and its Impact on the First-Swing Stability of SGs]]>324150215111620<![CDATA[A Secure and Setting-Free Technique to Detect Loss of Field in Synchronous Generators]]>V), current (I ), active (P) and reactive power (Q), and power angle (δ) variations are studied to achieve a secure technique for LOF protection in synchronous generators. Comprehensive studies show that a simple criterion based on polarities of V, Q, and δ variations is accessible to achieve this goal, which does not need a complicated procedure to set it. To evaluate the performance of the proposed algorithm, some cases are simulated on sample power systems under various operating conditions. Also, superiority of the proposed algorithm in comparison with the other schemes is proven by the obtained results, as well. Moreover, the proposed technique is experimentally tested by using some 2-kVA laboratory generators to detect LOF.]]>324151215223118<![CDATA[Analysis of Global and Local Force Harmonics and Their Effects on Vibration in Permanent Magnet Synchronous Machines]]>324152315321514<![CDATA[Advanced Control Method for a Single-Winding Bearingless Switched Reluctance Motor to Reduce Torque Ripple and Radial Displacement]]>324153315432046<![CDATA[Dynamic Overload Capability of VSC HVDC Interconnections for Frequency Support]]>324154415531706<![CDATA[Field Current Estimation for Wound-Rotor Synchronous Starter–Generator With Asynchronous Brushless Exciters]]>32415541561844<![CDATA[A Novel Online Parameter Estimation Method for Indirect Field Oriented Induction Motor Drives]]>324156215731765<![CDATA[Novel Cascaded Switched-Diode Multilevel Inverter for Renewable Energy Integration]]>324157415821944<![CDATA[Analysis of Secondary Losses and Efficiency in Linear Induction Motors With Composite Secondary Based on Space Harmonic Method]]>324158315911302<![CDATA[Numerical Average-Value Modeling of Rotating Rectifiers in Brushless Excitation Systems]]>324159216011975<![CDATA[Correlation Model Between Voltage Unbalance and Mechanical Overload Based on Thermal Effect at the Induction Motor Stator]]>32416021610953<![CDATA[Achieving Sensorless Control for the Brushless Doubly Fed Induction Machine]]>324161116193719<![CDATA[A Generator-Converter Topology With Zero DC-Link Impedance for Direct Drive Wind Turbines]]>32416201623709<![CDATA[Cubic Extrapolation of Steel Magnetization Curves for Highly Saturated Electric Machines]]>32416241625155<![CDATA[Parametric Dynamic Phasor Modeling of Thyristor-Controlled Rectifier Systems Including Harmonics for Various Operating Modes]]>324162616291472<![CDATA[Power System Dynamic State Estimation Considering Measurement Correlations]]>32416301632372<![CDATA[Best Papers and Star Reviewers]]>3241633163330<![CDATA[Scholarship Plus Initiative]]>32416341634634<![CDATA[Introducing the IEEE PES Resorce Center]]>32416351635494<![CDATA[Introducing IEEE Collabratec]]>324163616361914<![CDATA[IEEE Power Engineering Society information for authors]]>324C3C353