Modern Electric, Hybrid Electric, And Fuel Cell Vehicles - Ehsani Mehrdad; Gao Yimin; Longo Stefano; Ebrahimi Kambiz | Libro Crc Press 03/2018 - HOEPLI.it


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ehsani mehrdad; gao yimin; longo stefano; ebrahimi kambiz - modern electric, hybrid electric, and fuel cell vehicles

Modern Electric, Hybrid Electric, and Fuel Cell Vehicles

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Dettagli

Genere:Libro
Lingua: Inglese
Editore:

CRC Press

Pubblicazione: 03/2018
Edizione: Edizione nuova, 3° edizione





Note Editore

The book deals with the fundamentals, theoretical bases, and design methodologies of conventional internal combustion engine (ICE) vehicles, electric vehicles (EVs), hybrid electric vehicles (HEVs), and fuel cell vehicles (FCVs). The design methodology is described in mathematical terms, step-by-step, and the topics are approached from the overall drive train system, not just individual components. Furthermore, in explaining the design methodology of each drive train, design examples are presented with simulation results.





Sommario

1. Environmental Impact and History of Modern Transportation

1.1 Air Pollution

1.2 Global Warming

1.3 Petroleum Resources

1.4 Induced Costs

1.5 Importance of Different Transportation Development Strategies to Future Oil Supply

1.6 History of EVs

1.7 History of HEVs

1.8 History of Fuel Cell Vehicles

References

2. Fundamentals of Vehicle Propulsion and Brake

2.1 General Description of Vehicle Movement

2.2 Vehicle Resistance

2.3 Dynamic Equation

2.4 Tire–Ground Adhesion and Maximum Tractive Effort

2.5 Power Train Tractive Effort and Vehicle Speed

2.6 Vehicle Performance

2.7 Operating Fuel Economy

2.8 Brake Performance

References

3. Internal Combustion Engines

3.1 Spark Ignition (SI) Engine

3.2 Compression Ignition (CI) Engine

3.3 Alternative Fuels and Alternative Fuel Engines

References

4. Vehicle Transmission

4.1 Power Plant Characteristics

4.2 Transmission Characteristics

4.3 Manual Gear Transmission (MT)

4.4 Automatic Transmission

4.5 Continuously Variable Transmission

4.6 Infinitely Variable Transmissions (IVT)

4.7 Dedicated Hybrid Transmission (DHT)

References

5. Hybrid Electric Vehicles

5.1 Concept of Hybrid Electric Drivetrains

5.2 Architectures of Hybrid Electric Drivetrains

References

6. Electric Propulsion Systems

6.1 DC Motor Drives

6.2 Induction Motor Drives

6.3 Permanent Magnetic BLDC Motor Drives

6.4 SRM Drives

References

7. Design Principle of Series (Electrical Coupling) Hybrid Electric Drivetrain

7.1 Operation Patterns

7.2 Control Strategies

7.3 Design Principles of a Series (Electrical Coupling) Hybrid Drivetrain

7.4 Design Example

References

8. Parallel (Mechanically Coupled) Hybrid Electric Drivetrain Design

8.1 Drivetrain Configuration and Design Objectives

8.2 Control Strategies

8.3 Parametric Design of a Drivetrain

8.4 Simulations

References

9. Design and Control Methodology of Series–Parallel (Torque and Speed Coupling) Hybrid Drivetrain

9.1 Drivetrain Configuration

9.2 Drivetrain Control Methodology

9.3 Drivetrain Parameters Design

9.4 Simulation of an Example Vehicle

References

10. Design and Control Principles of Plug-In Hybrid Electric Vehicles

10.1 Statistics of Daily Driving Distance

10.2 Energy Management Strategy

10.3 Energy Storage Design

References

11. Mild Hybrid Electric Drivetrain Design

11.1 Energy Consumed in Braking and Transmission

11.2 Parallel Mild Hybrid Electric Drivetrain

11.3 Series–Parallel Mild Hybrid Electric Drivetrain

References

12. Peaking Power Sources and Energy Storages

12.1 Electrochemical Batteries

12.2 Ultracapacitors

12.3 Ultra-High-Speed Flywheels

12.4 Hybridization of Energy Storages

References

13. Fundamentals of Regenerative Braking

13.1 Braking Energy Consumed in Urban Driving

13.2 Braking Energy versus Vehicle Speed

13.3 Braking Energy versus Braking Power

13.4 Braking Power versus Vehicle Speed

13.5 Braking Energy versus Vehicle Deceleration Rate

13.6 Braking Energy on Front and Rear Axles

13.7 Brake System of EV, HEV, and FCV

References

14. Fuel Cells

14.1 Operating Principles of Fuel Cells

14.2 Electrode Potential and Current–Voltage Curve

14.3 Fuel and Oxidant Consumption

14.4 Fuel Cell System Characteristics

14.5 Fuel Cell Technologies

14.6 Fuel Supply

14.7 Non-Hydrogen Fuel Cells

References

15. Fuel Cell Hybrid Electric Drivetrain Design

15.1 Configuration

15.2 Control Strategy

15.3 Parametric Design

15.4 Design Example

References

16. Design of Series Hybrid Drivetrain for Off-Road Vehicles

16.1 Motion Resistance

16.2 Tracked Series Hybrid Vehicle Drivetrain Architecture

16.3 Parametric Design of the Drivetrain

16.4 Engine/Generator Power Design

16.5 Power and Energy Design of Energy Storage

References

17. Design of Full-Size Engine HEV with Optimal Hybridization Ratio

17.1 Design Philosophy of Full-Size Engine HEV

17.2 Optimal Hybridization Ratio

17.3 10–25 kW Electrical Drive Packages

17.4 Comparison with Commercially Available Passenger Cars

References

18. Power Train Optimization

18.1 Power Train Modeling Techniques

18.2 Defining Performance Criteria

18.3 Power Train Simulation Methods

18.4 Modular Power Train Structure

18.5 Optimization Problem

18.6 Case Studies: Optimization of Power Train Topology and Component Sizing

References

19. A User Guide for the Multiobjective Optimization Toolbox

19.1 About the Software

19.2 Software Structure

19.3 Capabilities and Limitations of the Software

Appendix: Technical Overview of Toyota Prius

Index





Autore

M. Ehsani is the Robert M. Kennedy Professor or Electrical engineering at Texas A&M University. From 1974 to 1981, he was a research engineer at the Fusion Research Center, University of Texas and with Argonne National Laboratory, Argonne, Illinois, as a Resident Research Associate. Since 1981, he has been at Texas A&M University, College Station, Texas where he is now an endowed professor of electrical engineering and Director of the Advanced Vehicle Systems Research Program and the Power Electronics and Motor Drives Laboratory. He is the author of over 400 publications in pulsed-power supplies, high-voltage engineering, power electronics, motor drives, advanced vehicle systems, and sustainable energy engineering. He is the recipient of several Prize Paper Awards from the IEEE-Industry Applications Society, as well as over 100 other international honors and recognitions, including the IEEE Vehicular Society 2001 Avant Garde Award for "Contributions to the theory and design of hybrid electric vehicles." In 2003, he was selected for the IEEE Undergraduate Teaching Award "For outstanding contributions to advanced curriculum development and teaching of power electronics and drives." In 2005, he was elected as the Fellow of Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE). He is the co-author of 17 books on power electronics, motor drives and advanced vehicle systems. He has over 30 granted or pending US and EU patents. His current research work is in power electronics, motor drives, hybrid vehicles and their control systems, and sustainable energy engineering. Dr. Ehsani has been a member of IEEE Power Electronics Society (PELS) AdCom, past Chairman of PELS Educational Affairs Committee, past Chairman of IEEE-IAS Industrial Power Converter Committee and past chairman of the IEEE Myron Zucker Student-Faculty Grant program. He was the General Chair of the IEEE Power Electronics Specialist Conference for 1990. He is the founder of IEEE Power and Propulsion Conference, the founding chairman of the IEEE VTS Vehicle Power and Propulsion and chairman of Convergence Fellowship Committees. In 2002 he was elected to the Board of Governors of VTS. He has also served on the editorial board of several technical journals and was the associate editor of IEEE Transactions on Industrial Electronics and IEEE Transactions on Vehicular Technology. He is a Life Fellow of IEEE, a past IEEE Industrial Electronics Society and Vehicular Technology Society Distinguished Speaker, IEEE Industry Applications Society and Power Engineering Society Distinguished Lecturer. He is also a registered professional engineer in the State of Texas.

Yimin Gao received his B.S., M.S., and Ph.D. degrees in mechanical engineering (major in development, design, and manufacturing of automotive systems) in 1982, 1986, and 1991, respectively, all from Jilin University of Technology, Changchun, Jilin, China. From 1982 to 1983, he worked as a vehicle design engineer in DongFeng Motor Company, Shiyan, Hubei, China. He finished a layout design of a 5-ton truck (EQ144) and participated in prototyping and testing. From 1983 to 1986, he was a graduate student in Automotive Engineering College of Jilin University of Technology, Changchun, Jilin, China. His working field was improvement of vehicle fuel economy by optimal matching of engine and transmission. From 1987 to 1992, he was a Ph.D. student in the Automotive Engineering College of Jilin University of Technology, Changchun, Jilin, China. During this period, he worked on research and development of legged vehicles, which can potentially operate in harsh environments where mobility is difficult for wheeled vehicles. From 1991 to 1995, he was an associate professor and automotive design engineer in the Automotive Engineering College of Jilin University of Technology. In this period, he taught undergraduate students the course of Automotive Theory and Design several rounds and graduate students the course of Automotive Experiment Technique two rounds. Meanwhile, he also conducted vehicle performance, chassis, and components analysis, and conducted automotive design including chassis design, power train design, suspension design, steering system design, and brake design. He jointed the Advanced Vehicle Systems Research Program at Texas A&M University in 1995 as a research associate. Since then, he has been working in this program on research and development of electric and hybrid electric vehicles. His research areas are mainly on the fundamentals, architecture, control, modeling, design of electric and hybrid electric drive trains and major components. He is a member of SAE.

Stefano Longo, after graduating in Electrical and Electronic Engineering, received his MSc in Control Systems from the University of Sheffield, UK, in 2007 and his PhD, also in Control Systems, from the University of Bristol, UK, in 2010. His PhD thesis was awarded the Institution of Engineerin








Altre Informazioni

ISBN:

9781498761772

Condizione: Nuovo
Dimensioni: 10 x 7 in Ø 3.07 lb
Formato: Copertina rigida
Illustration Notes:58 tables, 429 line drawings and 17 color line drawings
Pagine Arabe: 546
Pagine Romane: xxvi






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