Está en la página 1de 6

5th International Conference on Electrical and Computer Engineering

ICECE 2008, 20-22 December 2008, Dhaka, Bangladesh

Advances on IPM Technology for Hybrid Cars

and Impact in Developing Countries
Dr. M. A. Rahman, Life Fellow, IEB and IEEE
Memorial University of Newfoundland
St. John’s, Newfoundland, A1B 3X5 Canada

Abstract—The past thirty years have been an exciting period consumption; and thereby reduce Co2 gas emissions, which
for tremendous advances in the development of interior cause global warming.
permanent magnet (IPM) electrical machines. Over the course The objective of this invited paper is to provide a brief
of this time, interior permanent magnet synchronous machines introduction to the recent emergence of high efficiency and high
(IPMSM) have expanded their presence in the commercial performance interior permanent magnet (IPM) synchronous
marketplace from few specialized niche markets such as motors. Highlights of IPM motor drives include wide spread
machine tool servo drives to mass-produced applications application in Japanese hybrid electric vehicles, which are just
including high-efficiency electric traction drives for the latest one of many items of ac motor drive in passenger automobiles
generation of hybrid-electric vehicles (HEV). Power ratings of to save precious electric energy.
available IPM motor drives have dramatically expanded by
approximately three orders of magnitude during this period,
now reaching power levels up to 1 MW ratings. What are the II. ANALYSIS
factors that made such impressive progress possible? Closer
examination reveals that several different knowledge-based The principle of operation of any rotating electric motor is
technological advancements and market forces have combined, derived from Lorenz force. A current carrying conductor placed
sometimes in fortuitous ways, to accelerate the development of in a magnetic field is acted upon by a force by way of the BLI
the impressive IPMSM drives technology that we find available rule. For a conventional synchronous motor the stator is fed
today. The purpose of this paper is to provide a broad from 3-phase balanced voltage source and rotor field winding is
explanation of the various factors that lead to our current state- supplied by dc excitation current through slip rings. The
of-the-art IPM technology. This highly efficient energy machine starts as an induction motor, and when it attains near
conversion technology has enormous impacts on the world synchronous speed, the dc excitation current is switched on. The
electrical energy supply and demand utilizing conventional rotor is snapped into synchronism and it runs at synchronous
fossil fuel sources like oil, coal and gas. Examples will illustrate speed. The obvious disadvantage is that the motor needs two
commercial successes of Toyota’s hybrid electric vehicles like sources of power; one ac from the stator and dc through the
PRIUS, utilizing the latest developments in knowledge based rotor involving brushes and slip rings. Unlike in induction
highly efficient and smart automobiles now and in the very motor, the speed of a synchronous motor is constant irrespective
future. of loads. But an induction machine is a singly fed motor. The
I. INTRODUCTION rotor is squirrel cage, simple and robust. The disadvantage is
Electric power system forms the backbone of modern society. that it cannot operate at synchronous speed Ns, and the rotor
Electricity and its accessibility are the greatest engineering speed Nr decreases with load.
achievements in the past century. In the 21st century, global Thus an induction motor is an inherently inefficient motion
warming has become an important issue. Carbon dioxide (Co2) control device, because the ideal efficiency is 1-S, where S =
gas emissions should be reduced to preserve the correct air (Ns-Nr)/Ns. These disadvantages of both the conventional
quality as per Kyoto protocol, implemented on February 16, doubly fed synchronous motor and the singly fed induction
2005 by most of the countries. Modern human beings, who need motor can be overcome by means of a permanently excited
electric energy technologies for climate controlled home and singly fed IPM motor. An IPM is an induction start but
work place environments via air conditioners and mass synchronously run high efficiency motor. It is sometimes
transportation using cars as necessities, cannot put up with the referred as induction-synchronous motor. It must overcome the
inconveniences of the past. In order to maintain and develop magnet brake torque at line starting. However, there are many
this energy consuming technologies, availability of sustainable challenges to overcome. Some are given as follows:
energy sources and their effective uses through efficiency
improvements are of paramount importance. Power electronics • Create variation of d-q axis inductances without
and electric motor drives are the enabling technologies crucial varying air gap.
for industrial competitiveness in the world market place. One of • Vary and control of excitation of permanently
the most valuable achievements in power electronics is to excited rotor of IPM.
introduce degree of freedom to variable frequency from the • Optimum variation of PM torque and reluctance
fixed value of the generated ac power supplies. Over 60 % of torque for specific applications.
the generated energy is consumed by electric motors. Variable • Reduction of cost, weight and size of IPM motor.
ac speed drive, which regulates the speed of the motor by • Intelligent converter and inverter for IPM drive.
controlling the frequency, can significantly reduce the energy
consumption, particularly in heavy-duty cycle fans, pumps, The developed power Pd in a 2-pole 3-phase salient pole
compressors and traction in hybrid electric vehicles. Thus synchronous motor can be given as;
improvements in efficiency of the electric motor drive systems
are the most effective measures to reduce primary energy

`978-1-4244-2015-5/08/$25.00 (c)2008 IEEE 189

Authorized licensed use limited to: M S RAMAIAH INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY. Downloaded on November 15, 2009 at 23:54 from IEEE Xplore. Restrictions apply.
magnets appeared in the 1970s with (BH) max at about 4 and 6
3Vp E 0 3Vp 2 (X d − X q )
Pd = sin δ + sin 2δ (1) MG Oe., respectively. The latest quantum jump occurred in
Xd 2X d X q early 1980s,when Neodymium Boron Iron (NdBFe) magnets
with (BH) max. at 14 MG Oe. became commercially available.
Where Vp is terminal voltage/per phase, Eo is excitation Now a days NdBFe magnets with (BH) max. at 58 MG Oe. are
voltage/per phase; Xd and Xq are d-q axis reactances per phase, routinely manufactured and marketed by the Japanese
manufactures like Neomax Co, Japanmagnets Inc., Aichi Steels
respectively and δ is angle between Vp and Eo. Co, TDK Co., etc .The critical properties of permanent magnets
In conventional salient pole synchronous machines, the airgap for IPM motors are very high coercive force Hc, high residual
length at the direct (d) axis is small and the airgap length at the magnetic flux density Br and highest (BH) max. energy product.
quadrature (q) axis is large. Thus there exists physical All PM materials except NdBFe magnets are found not quite
variation of the airgap, which in turn causes reluctance changes suitable for high efficiency IPM motor drives. Merrill
of the motor as the rotor rotates. introduced an earlier IPM motor using Alnico-5 in 1955[2].
The equation (1) can be rewritten as; Binn, Barnard, Jabbar presented a series of flux focused IPM
Pd = Pe sin δ + Pr sin 2δ (2) motor using ferrite PM materials in 1978[3]. Rahman designed
Where, Pe = [3VpEo]/ Xd and Pr = [3Vp (Xd -Xq)]/ 2 Xd Xq and built the first large 45 kW high efficiency IPM motor
Pe is the peak power component due to dc field excitation and utilizing NdBFe magnets in 1982 [4,6]. Rahman, Little and
Pr is the peak power component due to reluctance variation at Slemon provided analytical models for IPM in 1985[7-8]. Jahns
the airgap. The latter is called the reluctance power. The incorporated the flux-weakening regime in 1987[11,13].
contribution of each power component to the total power Pd is Sebastian and Slemon presented inverter driven IPM drives in
significant for the optimum design of a salient pole synchronous 1987[15]. Fratta, Vagati and Villata provided design criteria of
motor. For fixed parameter values it is obvious that the first IPM for field weakening operation in 1990 [20]. Zhou and
term of Eqn (2) is maximum when δ is 900, and the second Rahman presented the finite element analysis of IPM motor
incorporating field and circuit coupling in 1994[28]. Sustained
term of Eqn (2) is maximum for δ = 450 . The salient pole and extensive research, development, analysis, control and
synchronous motor develops more stable power for a given application of IPM motors are progressing in leaps and bounds
excitation level, because the total developed peak power Pd peak for the past two decades [12-47], perhaps even exceeding
is greater than each of the Pe and Pr components individually. Merrill’s dream [2] and Alger’s expectation.
The challenge for designers for an IPM motor is to create
reluctance variation of the motor by keeping airgap length III.DESIGN REQUIREMENTS
constant. This has been done by inserting permanent magnets in
various arrangements and magnet polarity orientations below The key requirements of IPM motors and generators for
the conduction cage of the IPM rotor such that the machine traction applications in hybrid electric vehicles are:
reluctance variations are made possible but keeping the airgap ƒ Large torque and higher power density,
length uniformly constant [1]. For some specific applications ƒ High torque at low speeds for starting and uphill climb
the squirrel/conduction cages can be dispensed with for new ƒ High power at high cruising speeds
IPM rotors for air conditioners and hybrid electric vehicles. ƒ Maximum efficiency over wide speed and torque ranges
The developed torque Td is obtained by dividing Eqn (2) by ƒ Wide speed range with constant power mode, exceeding
angular synchronous speed. An IPM motor develops its driving 2- 4 times the base speed
torque due to both the permanent magnet excitation and ƒ Optimum compromise between motor peak torque and
reluctance variation. inverter volt-ampere ratings
ƒ Short term overload capability, typically twice the rated
torque over short duration
ƒ Low cogging torque, low ripple and low acoustic noise
ƒ Optimum stator winding design
ƒ New rotor design with magnets orientation for maximum
variation of d-q inductances
ƒ Reduction of magnetic saturation due to cross-coupling
Limits to open circuit voltage and total harmonic contents
ƒ Low copper and iron losses at high speeds
ƒ High reliability for all operating conditions
ƒ Minimum weight and smallest size
ƒ Low fuel consumption rate (litre/km),
ƒ Clean and environmentally benign
ƒ Quiet, smooth and comfortable ride
ƒ Better battery power and self-charging
ƒ Smart sensors and interfaces
ƒ Least magnet flux leakage
ƒ Magnet demagnetization withstand with respect to
armature reaction
Fig. 1: History of Permanent Magnet Material Developments ƒ Temperature and surface corrosion constraints of magnets
The history of development of IPM motors is linked to the ƒ Minimum gear and more direct drive
advancement of high-energy permanent magnet materials over ƒ Regenerative braking and short charging cycle
the past 50 years. Fig.1 illustrates the brief history of the ƒ No plug-in and hybrid transmission
development of permanent magnet (PM) materials. In the 1950s ƒ Plug-in in off peak periods
the most promising material was the Alnico (Aluminum Nickel ƒ Solar panel body and hybrid transmission
Cobalt) magnet with (BH) max at around 5 MG Oe. Next, ƒ Seamless transfer between engine and electric traction
Barium Ferrite magnets came by 1960s, and Samarium Cobalt ƒ Minimum maintenance and high efficiency

` 190

Authorized licensed use limited to: M S RAMAIAH INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY. Downloaded on November 15, 2009 at 23:54 from IEEE Xplore. Restrictions apply.
ƒ Lowest initial and operating cost Is If
The developed torque Td for an IPM motor can also be Xm If
expressed for synchronously revolving d-q axis reference frame
as [6];
Td =
λ m i q + (L q − L d )i d i q (3) ]
Where, λ m is flux linkage due to permanent magnet Fig.3: Norton’s Equivalent Circuit of IPM Motor
excitation, Ld and Lq are d-q axis inductances, respectively; id
and iq are d-q axis currents, respectively and p is number of pole
pairs. It is also to be noted that the torque equation (3) is quite
non-linear, because λ m , Ld, Lq, id and iq are not usually
constants. All these five quantities vary during dynamic
operating conditions.
It is to be noted that the first term of equation (3) is identical
to the separately excited dc motor. It is important for indirect Fig.4: Current Phasor Diagram of IPM Motor
vector control of an IPM motor. The second term is the
reluctance torque. Efficient utilization of this reluctance torque Unlike conventional wire-wound synchronous machines, the
component of equation (3) is most critical for intensive flux rotor of an IPM motor is permanently excited. The rotor
weakening operations and efficiency improvements in hybrid permanent magnet can be modeled by equivalent current source,
electric vehicles (HEV) and electric traction drives [45]. as indicated by If in Fig. 3. The excitation current If due to rotor
Finite element (FE) analysis is a requirement for fine-tuning permanent magnets for IPM synchronous motor is constant.
the parameters determination of the IPM motors for optimum However, the IPM motor can be operated by controlling
efficiency in high-speed operation using smart inverter and the angle β between the magnetizing current Im and constant
control systems. Figure 2 shows the finite element based d-q excitation current If. This is explained by means of the current
axis magnetic flux distribution due to flux focusing phasor triangle. An IPM motor can be operated in leading, unity
arrangements of rotor permanent magnets [26]. Design and lagging power factor modes of operation by varying the
optimization of the IPM motor drive system can also be carried angle β, as shown in Fig.4. This eliminates another constraint
out by various methods. for its wide spread applications in industry as the singly fed
permanently excited variable power factor IPM synchronous
motor. Fig 5 shows an alternate method of varying power factor
of an IPM synchronous motor. The direct and quadrature axis
(d-q) components of the stator current may be controlled by the

Fig. 2: Variation of d-q axis fluxes


The operation of a synchronous motor is conventionally Fig.5 : D-Q Currents Vector Diagram of IPM Motor
explained by using the Thevenin’s per phase equivalent circuit
model. The applied phase voltage Vp and the excitation vector control (field weakening) technique, in which the d-axis
voltage Eo at the airgap due to dc field current in the rotor of the current is varied to operate the IPM motor in leading, lagging
motor is connected by series reactance X, neglecting stator and unity power factor modes of operation.
resistance drop. The phasor voltage triangle is governed by the
Kirchoff’s voltage law. For the sake of better insight of dc field VI. ROTOR DESIGN FOR LINE START IPM
current supplied in its rotor, the Thevenin’s equivalent can be
The earlier design of the rotors for IPM motors using Ferrite
replaced by its dual Norton’s equivalent circuit model.
magnets was geared to increase the air gap flux by arranging the
Fig.3 shows the per phase Norton’s equivalent circuit of an
magnets and their orientation. Different old topologies had been
IPM motor. The phasor current triangle of the Norton’s
tried by Binns [3-4]. Modern NdBFe magnets having high Br
equivalent circuit of a synchronous motor is governed by the
and very large Hc lead the recent trend for new rotor designs.
Kirchoff’s current law of If + Is = Im. Note that Is is the stator
current per phase, Im is the magnetising current per phase and If
is the phasor current arising out of the rotor permanent magnet
excitation. It is quite well known that a conventional
synchronous motor can be operated at variable power factor
modes by regulating its dc field current Ifdc. It is well known that
the dc excitation current If is varied by controlling the rotor
field current Ifdc to operate the motor at unity, leading and
lagging power factor modes of operation. It is not possible for
IPM synchronous motors. Fig.6: IPM Rotors for Line Start Motor.

` 191

Authorized licensed use limited to: M S RAMAIAH INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY. Downloaded on November 15, 2009 at 23:54 from IEEE Xplore. Restrictions apply.
peak torque and inverter volt-ampere ratings, short term
overload capability, typically twice the rated torque over short
(a) duration, low acoustic noise, low cogging torques, low torque
(b) ripples, optimized stator distributed winding with minimum
total harmonic distortion factor, innovative rotor design
topology with magnets orientation for maximum variation of d-
q axis inductances, reduction of cross-coupling magnetic
saturation, least magnet flux leakage, magnet demagnetization
Fig. 7: Magnet flux distribution withstand with respect to armature reaction, temperature and
(a) FE grids (b) magnetic flux contours
surface corrosion constraints, excessive open circuit back–emf,
load and no load stator iron loss at high speeds, high reliability
Fig.6 shows the experimental rotor for an IPM motor with line and robustness for various operating conditions, minimum
start provision [41]. The left hand picture depicts the IPM rotor, weight and smallest size, low fuel consumption rate (litre/km),
and the right hand figure provides details of dimensions and clean, quiet, smooth, powerful, efficient and low cost. It is
permanent magnet orientation over one quadrant of 4-pole IPM obvious that many of the above mentioned design requirements
rotor [41]. Figure 7 shows the finite element grids and magnet are complex, some times conflicting and interlinked for specific
flux density contours for one quadrant of the IPM rotor of Fig.6. HEV applications. Furthermore, these design criteria cannot be
The design data for an experimental 3-phase, 4-pole, Y- isolated from their control strategy including power electronic
connected, 200V, 1 hp IPM motor with NdBFe magnets converter and battery. Figure 8 shows the per unit torque/power
(Neomax –32) are given as; stator : OD= 128mm, ID = 77mm, and efficiency over wide speeds for hybrid electric vehicles [30].
stack length = 70 mm, number of slots = 24, conductors/slot =
56. rotor: OD = 76.2 mm, core length = 70 mm, inertia = 0.0015
kgm2 and load inertia = 0.0263 kgm2.. The rotor consists of 2
cages of aluminum bars with lower cage of 7.5 mm depth [41].
Table-1 shows the comparative test performance results of
the IPM synchronous motor and induction motor (IM). Both the
motors were run at 140V (L-L) and 200V (L-L) voltages. It is
quite evident from the test results of Table-1 that the IPM motor
outperformed in every category of performances.
Table-1: Performance Results of IPM and Induction Motors
Quantity IPM Rotor IM Rotor Fig. 8: Torque/power and efficiency requirements for HEV
Input voltage: V (V) 140 200
Input current: I (A) 2.91 3.43
Input power: W (W) 696 818
Rotor speed: n (rpm) 1500 1434
Torque: T (Nm) 3.82 4.00
Efficiency: η (%) 86.2 73.3
Power factor: pf (%) 98.6 68.8
Output power: P (W) 600 600
Fig.9: IPM Rotors for Toyota Hybrid Electric Vehicles [45]
Off. X pf product (%) 85.0 50.4
Max output: Pmax. (W) 1115 1240 Figure 9 shows the IPM rotors for Toyota Prius 2000 model and
sports utility vehicles (SUV2005) model of hybrid electric
The significant conclusion is that the efficiency and power vehicles [45]. Table-2 shows the utilization of IPM motors for
factor as well as their product of the IPM motor is over 35% Toyota Prius and sports utility vehicles (SUV) to create
better than that for an identical rated induction motor. The variation of d-q inductances of the rotor magnets topology for
energy efficiency aspect is a key factor for wide spread reluctance torque. However, the V type arrangements are
applications of high performance IPM motor drives. preferred for hybrid electric vehicle applications, where the
reluctance torque component is critical for high-speed operation
VIII. APPLICATIONS in flux weakening regime.
IPM motors with intelligent power module (IPM) are now Table-2: d-q axis inductances (mH) [45]
widely used for heavy duty cycle loads, which include Axis Straight IPM (Prius) V- IPM (SUV)
ventilation fans, blowers, air conditioner, heat pumps, d-axis Ld 1.06 0.86
compressors, cranes, elevators/escalators, blood pumps, ship q-axis Lq 2.26 2.23
propellers, locomotive traction drives, electric and hybrid Lq –Ld 1.20 1.37
electric vehicles (HEV). The ratings span from few watts to few Lq/Ld 2.13 2.59
megawatts range. For SUV 2005 Toyota models the reluctance torque
Double IPM motors are now increasingly used for energy component is about 63% of the total driving torque at a speed of
saving applications in hybrid electric vehicles. The key 12,400rpm. The torque to weight ratio significantly improves by
requirements of IPM propulsion motors for HEV applications operating the IPM motor at 650 Vdc from smart dc-dc converter.
include the following [25,30,32,38]: high torque and power The light load stator iron loss also decreased primarily by
density, high torque at low speeds for staring and uphill climb employing high-grade silicon steel for IPM motors.
but high power at high cruising speeds, maximum efficiency Figure 10 provides an illustration of a 123kW IPM
over wide speed and torque ranges including at low torques, motor/generator set for the Toyota hybrid electric car. The back
wide speed range with constant power mode, exceeding 2-4 wheel IPM motor is rated at 50 kW for the 4-wheel drive model.
times the base speed, optimum compromise between motor The sophisticated and intelligent control in a hybrid electric

` 192

Authorized licensed use limited to: M S RAMAIAH INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY. Downloaded on November 15, 2009 at 23:54 from IEEE Xplore. Restrictions apply.
vehicle forms the key to successful utilization of IPM motors.
Smart power electronic modules as well as new nickel metal
hydride battery are the enabling technology for the popular
Toyota ‘Prius’ sedans and 4-wheel SUV models. The design of
Toyota hybrid system (THS) includes gasoline engine, new
transmission system, IPM traction motor, IPM generator,
converter/inverter module, battery and control units. Figure 11
shows the complete transmission layout of the Toyota hybrid
system (THS) for its popular hybrid electric vehicle models.
This innovative THS transmission is geared to achieve
maximum fuel efficiency and a high degree of driving
comfort.PM traction drive motors are crucial for fulfilling the Fig. 13: Ratio of Magnet and Reluctance Torques
power characteristics required for high performance


Front IPM
Fig. 14: Efficiency Contour for SUV 2005
Table-3: Application of IPM Motor drives in Japanese Hybrids
Fig 10: IPM Motor / Generator Set for Toyota Hybrid Car
Year Company Brand Vehicle type Power Voltage km/liter
1997 Toyota Prius Sedan 30kW 274V 22
2000 Toyota Prius-1 Sedan 33kW 288V 22.5
2004 Toyota Prius-2 Sedan 50kW 500V 25.0
2005 Toyota Camry Sedan 60kW 650V 25.6
2005 Toyota Kluger* V6-SUV 123kW 650V 17.8
2005 Toyota Estima* V6-Van 123kW 650V 18.6
2005 Toyota Harrier* V6-SUV 123kW 650V 17.8
2007 Toyota Lexus Sedan 147kW 650V 20.0
Fig. 11: Toyota Hybrid System (THS) Transmission * Japanese 4WD, front motor/generator, 123 kW, 12400 rpm,
rear motor, 50 kW, nickel metal hydride battery

Rotor design features for specific applications are briefly

covered. On line and soft starting provisions are included.
Operation of IPM motors at variable power factor is illustrated
with the help of Norton’s equivalent circuit and phasor
Fig. 12: Layout for Motor/Generator, dc/dc converter diagrams. Comparative performances of IPM and induction
motors are summarized. An example of successful traction
Figure 12 shows the layout of IPM traction motor, IPM application is given. Highlight of IPM motor drives includes its
generator, dc/dc converter and batter systems. Fig.13 wide spread application in Japanese hybrid electric vehicles,
graphically shows the contributions of electric torque due to which are just one of many items of ac motor drives in
permanent magnet and the reluctance torque produced within passenger automobiles to save precious energy. The paper
the IPM rotor for the 2000 Prius and 2005 SUV models. This opens up the debate on plug-in, solar and auto-charged smart
confirms the better choice of IPM motors technology for HEVs. hybrid electric vehicles [48-49]. It concludes by hinting on the
Perhaps it ends the debate of using either the induction motors economic, environmental and social impacts in poor countries.
or reluctance motors for efficient traction drives for mass
transportations. Fig. 14 shows the efficiency contours of the REFERENCES
Toyota SUV 2005 models at extended speeds of operation, 1. M.A. Rahman, "Combination Hysteresis, Reluctance, Permanent
Magnet Motor", US.Patent No.5,187,401;Issue date:Feb.16, 1993.
respectively. It is to be noted that Table-3 contains the uses of
2. F.W. Merrill, “ Permanent Magnet Excited Synchronous Motors”,
IPM motor drives in Japanese hybrid electric vehicles. AIEE Transactions, vol.74, 1955, pp 1754-1760
3. K.J. Binn, W.R. Barnard and M.A. Jabbar, “ Hybrid Permanent
VIII. CONCLUSIONS Magnet Synchronous Motors”, IEE Proc., Pt.B, vol.125, No.3,
This paper gives a brief introduction to the emergence of high 1978, pp203-208
efficiency interior permanent magnet (IPM) synchronous 4. M.A. Rahman, "Permanent Magnet Synchronous Motor - A
motors. A list of references provides a state of the art survey of Review of the Design Art", Proceedings of International
significant as well as few incremental contributions in Conference of Electrical Machines-ICEM’80, Athens, Greece,
Sept. 15-17, 1980, pp. 312-319.
chronological order of appearance over the past 50 years.
5. V.B. Honsinger, “ The Fields and Parameters of Interior Type AC
Simple expressions for developed power and torque are given. Permanent Magnet Machines”, IEEE Transactions on Power
Apparatus and Systems, vol. PAS-101,No.4, 1981, pp.867-876

` 193

Authorized licensed use limited to: M S RAMAIAH INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY. Downloaded on November 15, 2009 at 23:54 from IEEE Xplore. Restrictions apply.
6. M.A.Rahman, NSERC-PRAI-CGE Project on IPM, MUN, 1982. 29. M. Ooshima, A. Chiba, T. Fukao and M. A. Rahman, "Design and
7. M.A. Rahman, T.A. Little and G.R Slemon, "Analytical Models Analysis of Radial Force in a Permanent Magnet Type Bearingless
for Interior-Type Permanent Magnet Synchronous Motors", IEEE Motor", IEEE Transactions on Industrial Electronics, vol. 43, No.
Trans. on Magnetics, vol. MAG-21, No.5, 1985, pp. 1741-1743. 2, 1996, pp. 292-299
8. T. Sebastian, G.R. Slemon and M.A. Rahman, “ Modelling of 30. Y.Honda, T. Nakamura, T. Higaki and Y. Takeda, “ Motor Design
Permanent Magnet Synchronous Motors", IEEE Transactions on Consideration and Test results of an Interior Permanent Magnet
Magnetics, vol. MAG-22, No.5, 1986, pp. 1069-1071 Motor for Electric Vehicles”, IEEE–IAS Annual Meeting, New
9. T.J.E. Miller, “Single Phase Permanent Magnet Motor Orleans, vol. 1, 1997, pp.75-82.
Analysis”, IEEE Transactions on Industry Applications, vol.21, 31. M.A. Rahman and M.A. Hoque, “On-line Adaptive Artificial
No.4, 1986, pp. 651-658. Neural Network based Vector Control of Permanent Magnet
10. M.A.Rahman and G.R.Slemon, "Tutorial on Permanent Magnet Synchronous Motor”, IEEE Transactions on Energy Conversion,
Motor Design", IEEE Intermag-86, Phoenix, April 16, 1986. vol. 13, No. 4, December 1998, pp. 311-318.
11. T.M. Jahns, G.B. Kliman and T.W. Neumann, “ Interior PM 32. Y.Honda, T. Higaki, S. Morimoto and Y. Takeda, “ Rotor Design
Synchronous Motors for adjustable Speed Drives”, IEEE Trans. Optimization of a multi-layer Interior Permanent Magnet
on Industry Applications, vol.22, No.4, 1986, pp. 738-747. Synchronous Motor ”, IEE Proc., Electric Power Applications, vol.
12. B.J. Chalmers, S.A. Hamed and G.D. Baines “Parameters and 145, No.2, 1998, pp. 119-124
Performance of High-field Permanent Magnet Motors”, IEE Proc. 33. L Zhong, M.F. Rahman, W.Y.Hu, K.W. Lim and M.A. Rahman,
Pt. B, vol.32, No. 3, 1986. “A Direct Torque Controller for Permanent Magnet Synchronous
13. T.M.Jahns, “ Flux-weakening Regime Operation of an Permanent Motor Drive”, IEEE Transactions on Energy Conversion, vol.14,
Synchronous Motor Drive”, IEEE Transactions on Industry No.3, December 1999, pp.637-642.
Applications, vol.23, No.4, 1987, pp. 681-689. 34. S. Vaez, V.I. John and M.A. Rahman, “An on-line Loss
14. M.A. Rahman and A.M. Osheiba, "Performance Analysis of Minimization Controller for Interior Permanent Magnet Motor
Single Phase Permanent Magnet Synchronous Motors", Drives”, IEEE Transactions on Energy Conversion, vol.14, No.4,
proceeding on Electric Energy Conference, Adelaide, Australia, 1999, pp.1435-1440.
Oct. 6-9, 1987, pp. 514-519. 35. A.Consoli, G. Scarcella and A. Testa, “ Industry Application of
15. T. Sebastian and G.R. Slemon, “Operating Limits of Inverter Zero –Speed Sensorless Control Techniques for PM Synchronous
Driven Permanent Magnet Synchronous Motor Drives”, IEEE Motors”, IEEE Transactions on Industry Applications, vol.37,
Transactions on Industry Applications, vol.23, No.2, 1987, pp. No.2, 2001, pp. 513-521.
327-333. 36. W.L. Soong and E. Ertugrul, “ Field Weakening Performance of
16. M.A. Rahman and A.M. Osheiba, "Performance of Line-start Interior Permanent Magnet Motors”, IEEE Transactions on
Single Phase Permanent Magnet Synchronous Motors", IEEE IAS Industry Applications, vol.38, No.5, 2002, pp. 1251-1258.
Annual Meeting, Atlanta, Oct. 19-23, 1987, pp. 104-108. 37. N. Bianchi and A. Canova, “FEM Analysis and Optimization
17. P. Pillay and R. Krishnan, “Control Characteristics and Speed Design of an IPM Motor”, Proc. of PEMD’02, Bath, UK, April
Controller for a High Performance Permanent Synchronous Motor 2002, pp.16-18.
Design, Proceeding of IEEE PESC, 1987, pp. 598-606 38. C.C. Chan, “ The State of the Art of Electric and Hybrid Vehicles”,
18. G.R. Slemon and T. Li, “ Reduction of Cogging Torques in Proc. IEEE, vol.90, No. 2, 2002, pp. 247-275.
Permanent Magnet Synchronous Motor”, IEEE Transactions on 39. M.A. Rahman, M. Vilathgamuwa, M.N.Uddin and K.J.Tseng, “
Magnetics, vol.24, No.6, 1988, pp. 2901-2903. Non-linear Control of Interior Permanent Magnet Synchronous
19. B.K. Bose and P.M. Szczesny, “ A Micro-controller based Control Motor”, IEEE Transactions on Industry Applications, vol.39,
and Simulation of an advanced IPM synchronous Machine Drive No.2, 2003, pp.408-416.
System for Electric Vehicle Propulsion”, IEEE Transactions on 40. J. Ha, K.Ide, T. Sawa and S. K. Sul, “ Sensorless rotor position
Industrial Electronics, vol. 35, No. 4, 1988, pp. 547-559. estimation of Interior Permanent Magnet Motor from Initial
20. A. Fratta, A. Vagati and F. Villata, “Design Criteria of an IPM states”, IEEE Transactions on Industry Applications, vol.39, No.3,
Machine Suitable for Field-weakening Operation”, Proceedings, 2003, pp. 761-767.
ICEM, MIT Cambridge, 1990, pp. 1059-1065. 41. K. Kurihara and M.A. Rahman, “High Efficiency Line-Start
21. S. Morimoto, Y.Tadaka, T.Hirasa and K.Taniguchi, “ Expansion Interior Permanent Magnet Synchronous Motors”, IEEE
of Operating Limits for Permanent magnet Motor by Optimum Transactions on Industry Applications, vol. 40, No.3, 2004, pp.
Flux-Weakening8, IEEE Transactions on Industry Applications, 789-796.
vol.26, no. 5, 1990, pp. 966-871. 42. N. Bianchi and T.M. Jahns, etal, Tutorials on “Design, Analysis
22. A. Consoli and C. Antonio, “ A DSP based Sliding Mode Field and Control of Interior PM Synchronous Machines”, IEEE IAS
Oriented Control of an Interior Permanent Magnet Synchronous Annual Meeting, Seattle, Oct. 12, 2004
Motor Drive”, Proceeding of IPEC, Tokyo, April 3-6, 1990, pp. 43. Yu-seok Jeong, R.D. Lorenz, T.M. Jahns and S.K. Sul, “ Initial
296-303. Position Estimation of an IPM Synchronous Machine using
23. R.F. Schiferl and T.A. Lipo, “Power Capability of Salient Pole Carrier-frequency Injection Methods”, IEEE Transactions on
Permanent Magnet Synchronous Motors in Variable Speed Drive Industry Applications, vol.41, No.1, 2005, pp. 38-45
Applications”, IEEE Transactions on Industry Applications, vol.26, 44. M.N.Uddin, M.A. Abido and M.A.Rahman’ “ Real-Time
No.1, 1991, pp. 115-123. Performance Evaluation of a Genetic Algorithm Based Fuzzy
24. A.B. Kulkarni and M. Ehsani, “ A Novel Position Sensor Logic Controller for IPMSM Drives”, IEEE Transactions on
Elimination Technique for Interior Permanent Magnet Industry Applications, vol.41, No.1, 2005, pp.246-252
Synchronous Motor Drive”, IEEE Transactions on Industry 45. M. Kamiya, “Development of Traction Drive Motors for the
Applications, vol.28, No.1, 1992, pp. 141-150 Toyota Hybrid System”, Proc. IPEC-2005, Niigata, April 4-8,2005,
25. Z.Q. Zhu and D. Howe, “Influence of design parameters on Paper S43-2
Cogging Torque in Permanent Magnet Machines”, IEEE 46. M. A. Rahman, “Advances in Interior Permanent Magnet (IPM)
Transactions on Energy Conversion, vol. 15, No. 5, 1992, pp 407- Motor Drives”, Proceedings of Inaugural IEEE PES 2005
412 Conference and Exposition in Africa, Durban, South Africa, 11-15
26. M. A. Rahman and Ping Zhou, "Field Based Analysis of July 2005, pp.372-377.
Permanent Magnet Motors", IEEE Transactions on Magnetics, 47. W.D. Jones, “News, Take This Car And Plug It”, IEEE Spectrum,
vol. 30, No.4, 1994, pp. 3664-3667 July 2005, pp. 10-13.
27. S. Morimoto, M. Sanada and Y. Takeda, “ Effects of 48. M.A. Rahman, “Advances of Modern IPM Motor Drives for High
Compensation of Magnetic Saturation in Flux-weakening Performance Applications”, Proceedings of International
Controlled Permanent Magnet Synchronous Motor Drives”, IEEE Conference on Electric Machine Systems (ICEMS-2006),
Transactions on Industry Applications, vol.30, No.6, 1994, pp. Nagasaki, Japan, November 22, 2006.
1632-1637. 49. J. Voelcker, “IEEE-USA promotes Plug-in Hybrid”, The Institute,
28. Ping Zhou, M. A. Rahman and M. A. Jabbar, "Field and Circuit IEEE, November 2007,
Analysis of Permanent Magnet Machines", IEEE Transactions on
Magnetics, vol. 30, No. 3, July 1994, pp. 1350-1359.

` 194

Authorized licensed use limited to: M S RAMAIAH INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY. Downloaded on November 15, 2009 at 23:54 from IEEE Xplore. Restrictions apply.