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Showing 2 results for Electric Vehicles (evs)

P. Bayat, H. Mojallali, A. Baghramian, P. Bayat,
Volume 6, Issue 2 (6-2016)

In this paper, a two-surfaces sliding mode controller (TSSMC) is proposed for the voltage tracking control of a two input DC-DC converter in application of electric vehicles (EVs). The imperialist competitive algorithm (ICA) is used for tuning TSSMC parameters. The proposed controller significantly improves the transient response and disturbance rejection of the two input converters while preserving the closed-loop stability. The combination of the proposed controller and ICA, realizes a fast transient response over a wide transient load changes and input voltage disturbances. For modeling the equations governing the system, state-space average modeling technique is used. In order to analyzing the results, the two input converter equipped with the proposed controller, was modeled in MATLAB/SIMULINK environment. Simulation results are reported to validate the theoretical predictions and to confirm the superior performance of the proposed nonlinear controller when it is compared with a conventional pure SMC.

Mr Yasin Salami Ranjbaran, Dr Mohammad Hassan Shoajeefard, Dr Gholam Reza Molaeimanesh,
Volume 8, Issue 2 (6-2018)

This paper mainly discusses the thermal behavior and performance of Lithium-ion batteries utilized in hybrid electric vehicles (HEVs), battery electric vehicles (BEVs) and fuel cell electric vehicles (FCEVs) based on numerical simulations. In this work, the battery’s thermal behavior is investigated at different C-rates and also contour plots of phase potential for both tabs and volume-monitored plot of maximum temperature inside the computational domain is illustrated. The numerical simulation is done via ANSYS Fluent traditional software package which utilizes the dual potential multi-scale multi-dimensional (MSMD) battery model to analyze the cell discharge behavior and investigate the thermal performance and potential variation(s). The results show that the maximum temperature of battery surface is proportional to the battery discharge rate, i.e., the higher the C-rate, the greater cell surface temperature. Moreover, an increasing symmetric pattern is noticed for volume monitor of maximum temperature over the simulation period. Finally, it is worth noting that the battery tab potential varies more quickly if the C-rate becomes greater. In fact, the lowest and highest rate of changes are observed for 1C and 4C, respectively.

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