Precise analysis on mutual inductance variation in dynamic wireless charging of electric vehicle

Ainur Rakhymbay, Anvar Khamitov, Mehdi Bagheri, Batyrbek Alimkhanuly, Maxim Lu, Toan Phung

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

13 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Wireless power transfer provides an opportunity to charge electric vehicles (EVs) without electrical cables. Two categories of this technique are distinguished: Stationary Wireless Charging (SWC) and Dynamic Wireless Charging (DWC) systems. Implementation of DWC is more desirable than SWC as it can potentially eliminate challenges associated with heavy weight batteries and time-consuming charging processes. However, power transfer efficiency and range, lateral misalignment of coils as well as implementation cost are issues affecting DWC. These issues need to be addressed through developing coil architectures and topologies as well as operating novel semiconductor switches at higher frequencies. This study presents a small-scale dynamic wireless power transfer system for EV. It specifically concentrates on analyzing the dynamic mutual inductance between the coils due to the misalignment as it has significant influence on the EV charging process, particularly, over the output power and overall efficiency. A simulation study is carried out to explore dynamic mutual inductance profile between the transmitter and receiver coils. Mutual inductance simulation results are then verified through practical measurements on fabricated coils. Integrating the practical results into the model, an EV DWC power transfer simulation is conducted and the relation between dynamic mutual inductance and output power are discussed technically.

Original languageEnglish
Article numberen11030624
JournalEnergies
Volume11
Issue number3
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Feb 25 2018
Externally publishedYes

Fingerprint

Electric Vehicle
Inductance
Electric vehicles
Coil
Misalignment
Semiconductor switches
Vehicle Dynamics
Output
Cable
Battery
Transmitter
Semiconductors
Transmitters
Lateral
Switch
Cables
Simulation
Receiver
Eliminate
Charge

Keywords

  • Coil design
  • Dynamic wireless power transfer (DWPT)
  • Electric vehicle (EV)
  • Mutual inductance

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Renewable Energy, Sustainability and the Environment
  • Energy Engineering and Power Technology
  • Energy (miscellaneous)
  • Control and Optimization
  • Electrical and Electronic Engineering

Cite this

Precise analysis on mutual inductance variation in dynamic wireless charging of electric vehicle. / Rakhymbay, Ainur; Khamitov, Anvar; Bagheri, Mehdi; Alimkhanuly, Batyrbek; Lu, Maxim; Phung, Toan.

In: Energies, Vol. 11, No. 3, en11030624, 25.02.2018.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Rakhymbay, A, Khamitov, A, Bagheri, M, Alimkhanuly, B, Lu, M & Phung, T 2018, 'Precise analysis on mutual inductance variation in dynamic wireless charging of electric vehicle', Energies, vol. 11, no. 3, en11030624. https://doi.org/10.3390/en11030624
Rakhymbay, Ainur ; Khamitov, Anvar ; Bagheri, Mehdi ; Alimkhanuly, Batyrbek ; Lu, Maxim ; Phung, Toan. / Precise analysis on mutual inductance variation in dynamic wireless charging of electric vehicle. In: Energies. 2018 ; Vol. 11, No. 3.
@article{2723aaee21494afd9de9f57eacfc64f9,
title = "Precise analysis on mutual inductance variation in dynamic wireless charging of electric vehicle",
abstract = "Wireless power transfer provides an opportunity to charge electric vehicles (EVs) without electrical cables. Two categories of this technique are distinguished: Stationary Wireless Charging (SWC) and Dynamic Wireless Charging (DWC) systems. Implementation of DWC is more desirable than SWC as it can potentially eliminate challenges associated with heavy weight batteries and time-consuming charging processes. However, power transfer efficiency and range, lateral misalignment of coils as well as implementation cost are issues affecting DWC. These issues need to be addressed through developing coil architectures and topologies as well as operating novel semiconductor switches at higher frequencies. This study presents a small-scale dynamic wireless power transfer system for EV. It specifically concentrates on analyzing the dynamic mutual inductance between the coils due to the misalignment as it has significant influence on the EV charging process, particularly, over the output power and overall efficiency. A simulation study is carried out to explore dynamic mutual inductance profile between the transmitter and receiver coils. Mutual inductance simulation results are then verified through practical measurements on fabricated coils. Integrating the practical results into the model, an EV DWC power transfer simulation is conducted and the relation between dynamic mutual inductance and output power are discussed technically.",
keywords = "Coil design, Dynamic wireless power transfer (DWPT), Electric vehicle (EV), Mutual inductance",
author = "Ainur Rakhymbay and Anvar Khamitov and Mehdi Bagheri and Batyrbek Alimkhanuly and Maxim Lu and Toan Phung",
year = "2018",
month = "2",
day = "25",
doi = "10.3390/en11030624",
language = "English",
volume = "11",
journal = "Energies",
issn = "1996-1073",
publisher = "Multidisciplinary Digital Publishing Institute (MDPI)",
number = "3",

}

TY - JOUR

T1 - Precise analysis on mutual inductance variation in dynamic wireless charging of electric vehicle

AU - Rakhymbay, Ainur

AU - Khamitov, Anvar

AU - Bagheri, Mehdi

AU - Alimkhanuly, Batyrbek

AU - Lu, Maxim

AU - Phung, Toan

PY - 2018/2/25

Y1 - 2018/2/25

N2 - Wireless power transfer provides an opportunity to charge electric vehicles (EVs) without electrical cables. Two categories of this technique are distinguished: Stationary Wireless Charging (SWC) and Dynamic Wireless Charging (DWC) systems. Implementation of DWC is more desirable than SWC as it can potentially eliminate challenges associated with heavy weight batteries and time-consuming charging processes. However, power transfer efficiency and range, lateral misalignment of coils as well as implementation cost are issues affecting DWC. These issues need to be addressed through developing coil architectures and topologies as well as operating novel semiconductor switches at higher frequencies. This study presents a small-scale dynamic wireless power transfer system for EV. It specifically concentrates on analyzing the dynamic mutual inductance between the coils due to the misalignment as it has significant influence on the EV charging process, particularly, over the output power and overall efficiency. A simulation study is carried out to explore dynamic mutual inductance profile between the transmitter and receiver coils. Mutual inductance simulation results are then verified through practical measurements on fabricated coils. Integrating the practical results into the model, an EV DWC power transfer simulation is conducted and the relation between dynamic mutual inductance and output power are discussed technically.

AB - Wireless power transfer provides an opportunity to charge electric vehicles (EVs) without electrical cables. Two categories of this technique are distinguished: Stationary Wireless Charging (SWC) and Dynamic Wireless Charging (DWC) systems. Implementation of DWC is more desirable than SWC as it can potentially eliminate challenges associated with heavy weight batteries and time-consuming charging processes. However, power transfer efficiency and range, lateral misalignment of coils as well as implementation cost are issues affecting DWC. These issues need to be addressed through developing coil architectures and topologies as well as operating novel semiconductor switches at higher frequencies. This study presents a small-scale dynamic wireless power transfer system for EV. It specifically concentrates on analyzing the dynamic mutual inductance between the coils due to the misalignment as it has significant influence on the EV charging process, particularly, over the output power and overall efficiency. A simulation study is carried out to explore dynamic mutual inductance profile between the transmitter and receiver coils. Mutual inductance simulation results are then verified through practical measurements on fabricated coils. Integrating the practical results into the model, an EV DWC power transfer simulation is conducted and the relation between dynamic mutual inductance and output power are discussed technically.

KW - Coil design

KW - Dynamic wireless power transfer (DWPT)

KW - Electric vehicle (EV)

KW - Mutual inductance

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85048802722&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=85048802722&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.3390/en11030624

DO - 10.3390/en11030624

M3 - Article

AN - SCOPUS:85048802722

VL - 11

JO - Energies

JF - Energies

SN - 1996-1073

IS - 3

M1 - en11030624

ER -