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Literary linguistics: Open Access research in English language

Strathprints makes available Open Access scholarly outputs by English Studies at Strathclyde. Particular research specialisms include literary linguistics, the study of literary texts using techniques drawn from linguistics and cognitive science.

The team also demonstrates research expertise in Renaissance studies, researching Renaissance literature, the history of ideas and language and cultural history. English hosts the Centre for Literature, Culture & Place which explores literature and its relationships with geography, space, landscape, travel, architecture, and the environment.

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Fault current characterisation in VSC-based HVDC systems

Ademi, Sul and Tzelepis, Dimitrios and Dysko, Adam and Subramanian, Sankara and Ha, Hengxu (2016) Fault current characterisation in VSC-based HVDC systems. In: The 13th IET International Conference on Developments in Power System Protection 2016, 2016-03-07 - 2016-03-10, The Sheraton Hotel.

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Abstract

The DC-side line faults in high-voltage direct-current (HVDC) systems utilising voltage-source converters (VSCs) are a major concern for multi-terminal HVDC systems in which complete isolation of the faulted system is not a viable option. A number of challenges are posed by both pole-to-pole and pole-to-ground faults including the presence of very fast and high amplitude discharge current from the DC-link capacitance, the lack of suitable DC current breaking devices, and the lack of highly discriminative fault detection techniques. Therefore, faults occurring along the interconnecting DC cables are likely to threaten system operation. In order to better understand the system under such faults, this paper analyses the behaviour of HVDC systems energised by the conventional two-level VSC. This investigation provides a systematic evaluation of the nature of a DC fault in HVDC systems during a permanent pole- to-pole and pole-to-ground fault taking into consideration a number of influencing parameters including fault position, fault resistance and other operational conditions. To quantify these dependencies on DC voltage and current characteristics a systematic simulation study is undertaken in which the natural responses of the HVDC networks transients during DC side faults are examined. The outcome of this paper lies the necessary knowledge foundation for developing future DC protection methods.