High Temperature Superconductors - Energy and Power Systems TOE

High Temperature Superconductors - Energy and Power Systems TOE

RELEASE DATE
07-Oct-2016
REGION
Global
Research Code: D961-00-0D-00-00
SKU: EG01722-GL-TA_19762

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EG01722-GL-TA_19762

$1,500.00

$1,125.00 save 25 %

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Description

High temperature superconductors have advantages such as higher critical temperature than the conventional superconductors (approximately 77 K). Thus, they can regain superconductivity with the help of liquid nitrogen cooling. Their ability to conduct with very minimal losses than conventional conductors makes them ideal for the power industry. Also, their higher critical temperatures makes operation and construction easier and more cost effective. They are currently being used to manufacture power cables, transmission lines, and other components such as fault current limiters (FCLs).

Fault current limiters are used so that a particular section of the network does not get isolated during a fault condition. As their name implies they limit the fault current to acceptable values unlike conventional fuses and circuit breakers. Using superconducting materials in the FCLs adds advantages such as minimal human intervention, faster operation, and so on. The devices also are seldom damaged due to high fault currents. When the fault current value increases beyond the critical current limit, the material loses superconductivity and its resistance increases. This helps in limiting the fault current that passes though the circuit.

Low-voltage direct current (LVDC) has received significant focus and attention of the global research community as it provides ample scope for generation and distribution of electricity through extensive usage of renewable energy resources. Moreover, developing countries have turned toward LVDC for providing additional electrical access to remote locations. This need for electricity access is driving establishment of a systems approach to standardization that can take LVDC well beyond individual devices.

The Energy and Power Systems (EPS) TechVision Opportunity Engine (TOE) provides insights on the latest advances in the broad range of technology related to the energy industry. The topics regularly presented range from energy storage technologies (batteries, fuel cells, flywheels and other advanced energy storage devices) to non-renewable energy such as oil and gas. Special emphasis is given to emerging areas in the renewable sector such as photovoltaics, wind energy, and geothermal energy, and emerging alternative fuels such as hydrogen, syngas, ethanol and biofuels. The EPS TOE keeps clients abreast of the latest R&D developments at major corporate and academic research centers, provides competitor intelligence and helps create strategic alliances.

The Sustainable Energy cluster provides global insights and intelligence on a wide variety of disruptive emerging technologies and platforms ranging from energy storage, advanced batteries, solar and wind energy, to unconventional oil, bioenergy, geothermal energy, and energy transmission.

Keywords: High temperature superconductors, fault current limiters, superconducting fault current limiters, power transmission, transmission lines, SFCL, HTS, HTSFCL, magnetic levitation

Table of Contents

Innovations in High Temperature Superconductors

  • Cuprates-based HTS
  • HTS Tape for Magnetic Levitation Utilities
  • Bismuth-based High Temperature Superconducting Wire
  • Ultrathin Iron Selenide Film HTS
  • Strategic Perspectives
  • Strategic Perspectives (continued)
  • Industry Contacts

Innovations In High Temperature Superconducting Fault Current Limiters

  • Superconducting Fault Current Limiters for Railway Traction Substation
  • Electrical Models for SFCLs
  • Adoption of SFCL for Grid Protection
  • Resistive SFCLs for Augsburg Utility Grid
  • Strategic Perspectives
  • Strategic Perspectives (continued)
  • Industry Contacts
Related Research
High temperature superconductors have advantages such as higher critical temperature than the conventional superconductors (approximately 77 K). Thus, they can regain superconductivity with the help of liquid nitrogen cooling. Their ability to conduct with very minimal losses than conventional conductors makes them ideal for the power industry. Also, their higher critical temperatures makes operation and construction easier and more cost effective. They are currently being used to manufacture power cables, transmission lines, and other components such as fault current limiters (FCLs). Fault current limiters are used so that a particular section of the network does not get isolated during a fault condition. As their name implies they limit the fault current to acceptable values unlike conventional fuses and circuit breakers. Using superconducting materials in the FCLs adds advantages such as minimal human intervention, faster operation, and so on. The devices also are seldom damaged due to high fault currents. When the fault current value increases beyond the critical current limit, the material loses superconductivity and its resistance increases. This helps in limiting the fault current that passes though the circuit. Low-voltage direct current (LVDC) has received significant focus and attention of the global research community as it provides ample scope for generation and distribution of electricity through extensive usage of renewable energy resources. Moreover, developing countries have turned toward LVDC for providing additional electrical access to remote locations. This need for electricity access is driving establishment of a systems approach to standardization that can take LVDC well beyond individual devices. The Energy and Power Systems (EPS) TechVision Opportunity Engine (TOE) provides insights on the latest advances in the broad range of technology related to the energy industry. The topics regularly presented range from energy storage technologies
More Information
No Index No
Podcast No
WIP Number D961-00-0D-00-00
Is Prebook No
Ti Codes D961