DFIG parameters.

## Abstract

In the last few decades, among the wide range of renewable energy sources, wind energy is widely used. Variable speed wind energy conversion systems based on double fed induction generator have a considerable interest mostly in case of islanded networks and/or isolated applications. In this paper, as a means to supply remote areas, an investigation of a wind energy conversion system (WECS) based on a double fed induction generator (DFIG) is carried out. The presence of both wind turbine aerodynamics and DFIG coupled dynamics causes strong nonlinearities in the studied system. Wind speed and demanded power variations have a major impact on the quality of the produced energy. In order to control and maintain the stator output voltage and frequency at their nominal values (220 V/50 Hz) under wind speed and load variations, this work presents a study of three kinds of controllers: PI, Back-Stepping and Sliding Mode controllers. These controllers are integrated in the studied system and a comparison of their dynamic performances has been developed. Moreover, in order to ensure the rotor side converter safety on the one hand and to guarantee an optimal operation of the DFIG on the other hand, a management strategy is proposed in this work. Simulation results are performed using Matlab/Simulink environment and show the effectiveness and the accuracy of each controller compared to others mainly with the presence of wind speed and load demand variations.

### Keywords

- wind energy conversion system
- double fed induction generator
- PI controller
- back-stepping controller
- sliding mode controller

## 1. Introduction

Over the past two decades, one of the most important aspects of our life is electrical energy [1, 2]. Currently, to supply power for a modern life as well as to avoid environmental issues originating from fossil fuels exploitations, the production of clean energy has become the primary objective of major universal power producing nations [3, 4]. Solar energy, wind power, biomass and geothermal are the most useful renewable energy sources [5, 6, 7]. Nowadays, wind power has become a crucial renewable energy source [8, 9, 10].

To convert wind energy into electric power, many kinds of generator concepts have been used [11, 12]. Previously, the squirrel cage induction generator was basically used in wind energy conversion system [13]. This technology is well known in fixed speed applications. Recently, the technology moves towards variable speed wind energy conversion systems [14].

Thanks to its advantages such as four quadrant power capabilities, variable speed operation, improved efficiency, decoupled regulation and reduced losses, the Doubly Fed Induction Generator DFIG has been extensively used in wind energy conversion systems WECS [1, 12, 15, 16].

In fact, using this concept, the electronic power converters are designed only at 25 to 30% of the generator capacity [12]. Therefore, from an economic point of view, this technology is more attractive compared to others (PMSG) [9, 11, 17]. Moreover, a study demonstrates that the DFIG topology presents 50% of the wind power market [10, 15].

Instead of DFIG based WECS in grid connected operation mode, a very little consideration has been paid towards the stand-alone strategy where consumers are totally disconnected from the distribution network [12]. However, in the last few decades, the availability of electricity problem in remote areas has created opportunities to exploit renewable energy sources to feed isolated loads [15]. Therefore, the implementation of stand-alone or isolated power systems can handle the rural electrification for small or medium power consumers located far from the distribution grid by providing sustainable and reliable energy supply [10, 15, 18].

Owing to the large extension of the doubly fed induction generator in isolated power systems as a primary power source generator for handling the electrification requirements of numerous isolated consumers worldwide, stand-alone wind power systems based on DFIG have become one of the most promising used technologies [10, 15]. From this perspective, the modeling and the control of WECS based DFIG have attracted extensive research efforts [2, 10, 15, 16].

Under variations of wind speed and power demand, the stator output voltage and frequency are no longer constant [12]. Highly fluctuating and unpredictable wind generation can have consequences in terms of system stability and robustness [19]. In fact, the DFIG based on WECS has strong nonlinearities [20] and the stability of power system is confronted to new challenges [21]. Many kinds of control strategies are studied and developed in literature [3, 5, 8, 10, 15].

In [8], the vector control strategy is used for the purpose of control both the active and reactive powers. In fact, to ensure the optimal operation mode, a strategy based on Adaptive fuzzy gain scheduling of the PI controller is developed.

In [10], the application of the DFIG for an isolated wind power system is examined to supply the remote area using Double-fed Induction Generator. The objective of this study is to supply different loads such as balanced, unbalanced and nonlinear loads. This study investigates the application stator/load side converter for load harmonics mitigation in the studied system. The shunt active power filter function is added to the convention control scheme of the load/stator-front voltage source converter so as to improve load harmonics. A simple technique for rotor side converter is invested to regulate Voltage and Frequency at stator/load terminals.

In [15], authors developed a speed-sensor less control strategy for a stand-alone doubly fed induction generator supplying energy to an isolated load. This technique is based on the root mean square (rms) detection. This developed direct voltage control method is applicable for not only the balanced and unbalanced load but also for standalone and grid connected mode. The control of load side converter is beyond the scope of this paper and only a diode rectifier is used for the purpose.

In [18], using fuzzy PI controller, the authors have described a control strategy for variable speed wind turbine based on DFIG. The main goal of this work is to analyze, apply and compare two kinds of controllers such as classical and Fuzzy PI.

In [19], a technique of terminal voltage build-up and the control of a stand-alone WECS based on DFIG is described. This technique is based mainly on the pitch control of the wind turbine. The active and reactive output powers are controlled and maintained equal to their reference values under sudden perturbations of wind speed and/or load variations.

In this chapter, an improved structure of a variable speed stand-alone WECS based on DFIG is proposed. In this context, a general model of the wind turbine is displayed. A detailed analysis of the autonomous DFIG for transient stability analysis is performed. The main goal of the present work is to control the stator outputs voltage and frequency as well as to maintain them within permissible operational limits (220 V/50 Hz) under wind speed and load demand variations on the one hand and to ensure the rotor side converter security on the other hand. Accordingly, to achieve these purposes, three types of controllers have been explored, modeled and integrated into the global system: The classical PI controller, a Back-Stepping and a Sliding mode controller. Besides, a management strategy is suggested to guarantee the rotor side power under 30% of the DFIG nominal power. The implementation of the overall system and different controller designs with the management strategy is achieved using Matlab/Simulink environment. In fact, simulation performances analysis of the stand-alone DFIG based WECS using the classical PI controller, back-stepping and sliding mode controllers are exhibited and discussed. A comparison between different controller process performances under sudden variation of load and wind speed disturbances is presented.

The remaining parts of this paper are organized as follows. Section 2 depicts different system component models. Section 3 describes various controller designs. Section 4 highlights the controllers management strategy. Section 5 demonstrates and compares simulation results of used controllers. Finally, Section 6 presents some drawn conclusions.

## 2. System modeling

The simplified schematic of the studied system is shown in Figure 1. It consists of a stand-alone double fed induction generator driven by a variable speed wind turbine through a gearbox. The stator of the machine is directly connected to an isolated three phase resistive inductive load (

### 2.1 Wind turbine model

The wind turbine aerodynamic modeling can be determined based on the power speed characteristics [12]. The mathematical expression of the mechanical power from wind turbine to the aerodynamic rotor is set forward (Eq. (1)).

The power coefficient can be expressed in terms of the tip speed ratio and the pitch angle as follows (Eq. (2)):

Where the power coefficients are

The tip speed ratio is given by (Eq. (4)):

The aerodynamic torque, the generator torque and mechanical speed appearing on the shaft of the generator [11, 12] are represented respectively by (Eq. (5)–(7)).

In fact, the power of the used generator is low, the use of the pitch control can increase the cost of the whole system. Therefore, in this work, the pitch control does not prove to be a relevant solution to achieve our purpose and consequently, the pitch angle is maintained fixed (

### 2.2 Standalone DFIG model

In this section, we attempt to analyze properly the DFIG in autonomous mode. The modeling of the three phase DFIG is carried out in a (d, q) reference frame. Using the generator convention, the Park model of the DFIG describing the functioning of this machine [22] in both stator and rotor side is given below respectively (Eqs. (8) and (9)):

As the d and q axis are magnetically decoupled, stator and rotor machine flux are expressed as (Eqs. (10) and (11)):

While functioning as a generator, the electromagnetic torque produced by the DFIG can be represented in terms of stator and rotor currents and flux as follows (Eq. (12)):

Neglecting the machine viscous friction phenomenon, the electromechanical equation is given by (Eq. (13)):

### 2.3 Load model

In stand-alone technology of DFIG based WECS, the stator of the machine is not connected to the grid but supplies an isolated load. Different kinds and values of loads can be connected to the stator terminals. The connected load is detected

Where

Electrical equations on the stator side can be rewritten as follows (Eq. (16)) [12]:

### 2.4 Converter model

For the considered power schema shown in Figure 1, the voltages across a, b, c rotor weddings of the DFIG are constructed as follows (Eq. (17)) [17].

Where

## 3. Controllers synthesis

The target of the proposed DFIG based WECS control is to keep the stator voltage amplitude and frequency constant and equal to their nominal values namely

In addition, the synthesis of different control strategies is based on choosing a synchronously dq reference frame with the stator voltage that is oriented with the d axis [23]. Consequently, we can formulate (Eq. (18)):

### 3.1 PI controller parameters calculation

In order to ensure the convergence conditions of the proposed system and to obtain good responses, PI controller parameters should be chosen properly. This section describes a simple method for PI parameters computing. In general, the control diagram is presented as shown in Figure 3.

Where

### 3.2 PI controller design

The main principle of the PI control topology is to control and regulate different physical parameters of the system using closed loops control. In this context, while applying this controller, in order to obtain the final control signals (

The orientation of stator voltages with the d axis leads to (Eq. (22)):

Departing from these equations and omitting coupling terms, reference rotor currents can be expressed in terms of stator voltages.

Moreover, referring to (Eq. (22)), the first derivative of the stator current can be written as (Eq. (23)):

Referring to (Eq. (21)) and (Eq. (23)), reference rotor voltages are given as (Eq. (24)):

Where

(Eq. (24)) can be rewritten as follows:

Where

### 3.3 Backstepping controller design

In this paper, we aim at improving performances of the studied system. In this context, in order to answer this need and to respond to our objective, we are basically interested in developing control strategies resting on linearization of the autonomous WECS based DFIG.

With the presence of many kinds of uncertainties, the back-stepping controller is able to linearize effectively a nonlinear system. In fact, during stabilization, unlike other techniques of linearization, this control technique has the flexibility to keep useful nonlinearities [23].

The stabilization of the virtual control state stands for the main purpose of the Backstepping controller. Therefore, this control strategy rests on the stabilization of a variable error by selecting carefully the suitable control inputs which are obtained from the analysis of Lyapunov function [24, 25].

In order to regulate effectively the output reference rotor voltages, the reference rotor currents are obtained based on a PI controller. Then, the rotor voltages are obtained by using a back-stepping controller.

Indeed, the first step of the Backstepping control is meant to identify the tracking errors by Eq. (26).

Tracking errors first derivative can be written as Eq. (27):

The derivative of the rotor currents can be obtained referring to Eq. (24) and can be written as follows (Eq. (28)):

To ensure the convergence and the stability of the system, the Lyapunov function is chosen to be a quadratic function (defined as a positive function) and is given by Eq. (29).

The expression of Lyapunov derivative function is defined as negative function and it is expressed as follows (Eq. (30)).

Eq. (29) can be rewritten as:

In order to guarantee a stable tracking, the Back-stepping gain coefficients

Referring to Eqs. (30) and (31), it can be concluded that (Eq. (32)):

Consequently, we can obtain (Eq. 33):

Based on Eqs. (28) and (33), we can obtain (Eq. (34)):

Finally, the rotor control voltages are given by (Eq. (35)):

### 3.4 Sliding mode controller design

Thanks to its advantages such as the simplicity of the implementation, the stability and the insensitivity to external disturbances, the sliding mode controller is a widely used strategy [26]. Similar to the back-stepping controller, the aim of this strategy is to stabilize a chosen virtual control state. It rests on the stabilization of a variable error, defined as a sliding surface, by selecting the suitable control inputs. In fact, the output control parameters are obtained by the determination of two components:

In this section, a detailed analysis of this controller is presented in order to obtain the control output rotor voltages which regulate the output voltage and frequency of the system and maintain them constant no matter which external disturbances occur.

In our research, the sliding surface is chosen as follows (Eq. (37)):

The derivative of sliding surfaces is given by (Eq. (38)):

Based on Eq. (28), Eq. (38) can be rewritten as follows (Eq. (39)):

In a first step, and during the sliding mode, in order to compute the first part of the control signal, we can set forward these hypotheses (Eq. (40)):

Subsequently, equivalent voltage expressions are formulated as follows (Eq. (41)):

In a second step, during the convergence mode, to ensure the condition

To guarantee a stable tracking,

## 4. Controllers management strategy

With the rapid progress of control topologies, various nonlinear control strategies such as Backstepping and sliding mode controllers whetted the interest of many researchers who attempted to develop and further enhance them. These algorithms succeeded to improve different performances of the studied system, but they remain unable to ensure optimal and safe operation of the rotor side converter. In general, the rotor side converter integrated in a DFIG based WECS is estimated at 30% of the machine nominal power which presents the main advantage of the DFIG use [12]. However, with the presence of load demand power variations and wind speed fluctuations, the rotor demanded power may exceed 30% of the DFIG nominal power. Hence, to ensure a safe functioning of the RSC and to guarantee an optimal operation mode of the DFIG, a management strategy is proposed. The wind energy can be then used effectively in order to satisfy the demand of the connected load on the one hand and to ensure security of the DFIG rotor side converter with an optimal operation on the other hand.

Based on the captured wind velocity and the load demanded power, the proposed management algorithm computes and specifies secure operation boundaries (

Thus, in order to obtain nominal stator output voltage and frequency (

where

The proposed algorithm can be summarized by the flowchart displayed in Figure 4.

The handling of the algorithm detailed in Figure 4 allows us towards the end to obtain the speed range for every connected load. Within this framework, the main idea of the developed strategy is to detect first the load demanded power. Based on the wind turbine parameters, the connected load value and the rotor speed limits (

## 5. Simulation results and discussion

In order to analyze the system modeling, to check performances of the studied controllers and to compare the system responses using each control strategy, the proposed stand-alone wind energy conversion system based on doubly fed induction generator is implemented and tested using Matlab/Simulink environment.

The studied system rests on a wind turbine, a doubly fed induction generator and a three-phase isolated load. The DFIG parameters are obtained experimentally in the LTI, Cuffies-Soissons, France laboratory. They are exhibited in Table 1 [28].

R_{s}(Ω) | R_{r}(Ω) | L_{s}(H) | L_{r}(H) | M(H) | P(KW) |
---|---|---|---|---|---|

4.9 | 4 | 0.24 | 0.24 | 0.2 | 1.5 |

To satisfy the convergence conditions of the proposed system, parameters of PI controller, Backstepping and Sliding mode controllers are selected properly.

In this paper, our intrinsic purpose is to maintain constant output stator voltage and frequency under sudden variations of wind speed and load demand. Therefore, a selected profile of wind speed deduced from the proposed management strategy and load demand is applied to the system. These profiles are chosen properly in such a way that rotor side power is limited under 30% of DFIG nominal power so as to ensure the safety of the rotor side converter.

In fact, to analyze the system performances, a comparison between the three proposed strategies of control is carried out. A set of different simulation tests have been performed and carried out for 20 seconds.

The profile of wind speed profile is presented in Figure 5. To check the performance of the proposed model, different sudden variations are applied to the system. The wind speed varies from

Figure 6 represents the demand of the isolated load. The demanded power of the load presents many variations. For

To interpret properly the different results, to demonstrate the load and the wind speed variation effects on the system response and to show the response of each controller, two zooms are chosen to be presented in different figures. A zoom noted (a) is performed at

Figure 7 plots the output stator voltages (

Figure 8 describes the rotor voltages (** and**8(a) and (b)), in case of implementing a PI controller, we notice the presence of overshoot in stator and rotor output voltages. Thus, the robustness of the backstepping and sliding mode controllers is demonstrated.

Figure 9 highlights the evolution of the stator pulsation

The stator output currents are displayed in Figure 10. It is deduced that when the power demanded by the load changes, the stator currents change in order to satisfy the demand of the load. Moreover, in zone (b), the wind speed increases and reaches

A scrutiny of Figures 8–10 reveals that, by comparing these three strategies, the results obtained by using the Backstepping and the sliding mode controllers are faster and more flexible than these obtained by using the PI control topology.

In order to evaluate developed control strategy performances for each load and wind speed variations, the RMSE (Root-Mean-Square Error) is calculated as follows:

Where

Tables 2–4 sum up the RMSE of different algorithms for the same conditions (wind speed and load variations). As noticed, in each table, the RMSE of the Sliding mode controller is the smallest value. As a matter of fact, the different results obtained by this controller are close to the desired results which confirms the effectiveness of the sliding mode algorithm compared to others.

Method | RMSE ( | RMSE ( |
---|---|---|

PI Controller | 0.78 | 1.07 |

Backstepping Controller | 0.45 | 0.32 |

Sliding mode Controller | 0.11 | 0.09 |

Method | RMSE ( | RMSE ( |
---|---|---|

PI Controller | 0.64 | 0.87 |

Backstepping Controller | 0.38 | 0.24 |

Sliding mode Controller | 0.08 | 0.07 |

Method | RMSE ( | RMSE ( |
---|---|---|

PI Controller | 0.85 | 1.2 |

Backstepping Controller | 0.55 | 0.36 |

Sliding mode Controller | 0.13 | 0.11 |

## 6. Conclusion

The modeling and analysis of the isolated DFIG based on WECS have been presented. The main purpose of this chapter is on the one hand to regulate the output voltage and frequency, to maintain them constant and equal to their nominal values (220 V, 50 Hz) under wind speed fluctuations and load demand variations and on the other hand to guarantee a safe operation mode of the rotor side converter through limiting the rotor side power by around 30% of the machine power. Therefore, three different system control strategies are proposed and examined. Compared to the PI controller, a stable operation of the whole system is obtained with the application of back-stepping and sliding mode controllers. However, the Sliding mode controller presents more precision and its responses are much faster than the Backstepping controller. Thus, the system performances such as precision, stability, rapidity are improved. Analysis and simulation results prove the accuracy as well as the effectiveness of both the Back-stepping and sliding mode control strategies compared to classic control strategy.

## Acknowledgments

Authors of this work would like to thank University of Sfax, TUNISIA and especially the research unit CMERP for providing the facilities and research grant to achieve this research and great thanks to Prof Larbi CHRIFI-ALAOUI from LTI laboratory of University of Picardie Jules Verne and Prof Said DRID from LSPIE laboratory University of Batna for their efforts, advices and collaboration.

## Nomenclature

Rs | resistance of a stator phase |

Ls | stator inductance |

ψs | stator flux |

Is | stator current |

Vs | stator voltage |

w1 | electric stator angular speed |

wr | electric angular speed of the DFIG |

R | R is the turbine radius |

V | wind speed |

Rr | resistance of a rotor phase |

Lr | rotor inductance |

ψr | rotor flux |

Ir | rotor current |

Vr | rotor voltage |

w2 | electric rotor angular speed |

M | maximum coefficient of mutual induction |

ρ | air density |

G | gain of the gearbox |

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