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MAPA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY

School of Electrical, Electronics and Computer Engineering


VISION
Mapua shall be among the best universities in the world.
MISSION
1. The Institute shall provide a learning environment in order for its students to acquire the
attributes that will make them globally competitive.
2. The Institute shall engage in publishable and/or economically viable research, development
and innovation.
3. The Institute shall provide state-of-the-art solutions to problems of industries and
communities.
PROGRAM EDUCATIONAL OBJECTIVES
Within five years of graduation, graduates of Master of Science
in Electrical Engineering shall be able to:
1. Find new combinations or innovate existing knowledge to
provide solutions to the needs of society in the form of
new materials, devices or processes.
2. Pitch or write proposals to obtain support for the
establishment of an enterprise based on an innovation,
invention and creative work.
3. Conduct independent research and investigations to
generate new knowledge or knowhow or innovate
existing knowledge
4. Work as professionals that deal with the collection and
processing of data knowhow.

MISSION
2

COURSE SYLLABUS
1.

Course Code

2.

Course Title
SYSTEMS

: EE220
: ECONOMIC OPERATIONS AND CONTROL OF POWER

3.

Pre-requisite/s

: None

4.

Co-requisite

: None

5.

Credit/ Class Schedule

: 3 units / 4.5 lecture hours per week

6.

Course Description

This course covers the details of the different methodologies involved in the economic
operation of power systems, which particularly involves modeling of an objective function that
will be subject to a set of constraints. This highly involves the use of the Lagrange Function to
better equip students in formulating mathematical algorithms for economic operations in
power systems. This course shall also discuss the different processes involved in the control
of power systems.

Course Title:
Economic Operations and Control of
Power Systems (EE220)

Date
Effective:
1st Quarter
SY 2016
2017

Date
Revised:
4thQuarter
SY 2015
2016

Prepared by:
Michael C. Pacis

Approved by:
RVMSantiago

Page 1 of 7

7.

Student Outcomes and Relationship to Program Educational Objectives


Program
Educational
Objectives
1
2
3
4

Student Outcomes

(a)
(b)
(c)

(d)

(e)

(f)
(g)
(h)
8.

Demonstrate a comprehensive broad


understanding of engineering principles and apply
advanced knowledge on the specific discipline;
Analyze, synthesize, create and evaluate
engineering systems;
Design components, devices, and systems to meet
specified engineering needs under real-world
constraints;
Communicate effectively technical knowledge, both
orally and in writing, on complex engineering
activities and;
Function effectively as an individual, a team
member, or as a leader in diverse work
environments;
Contribute to the generation, dissemination, and
preservation of engineering knowledge,
methodologies, techniques, and processes;
Engage in professional development and life-long
learning; and
Conduct oneself within professional and ethical
standards.

Course Outcomes (COs) and Relationship to Student Outcomes


Course Outcomes
After completing the course, the
student must be able:
1. Understand the basic principles
of economic operations in
power systems, which involves
the basic understanding of the
use of the Lagrange function in
formulating mathematical
algorithms for economic
operations
2. Understand and effectively
model the different numerical
methods that can be used to
solve for the Lagrange functions
that define problems for
economic operations.
3. Understand and effectively
model the impact of losses in a
mathematical algorithm that
define problems for economic
operations
4. Understand and develop
mathematical models used for
Optimal Power Flow such as the
use of Linear Programming to
solve different economic
problems in the power system.
5. Understand the process of
developing a unit-commitment
model for the economic

Course Title:
Economic Operations and Control of
Power Systems (EE220)

Date
Effective:
1st Quarter
SY 2016
2017

Student Outcomes
a

Date
Revised:
4thQuarter
SY 2015
2016

Prepared by:
Michael C. Pacis

Approved by:
RVMSantiago

Page 2 of 7

Course Outcomes
After completing the course, the
student
must be
able:
operations
of a
power system
6. Understand power system
controls, particularly to
maintain power system stability
Level: I- Introduced, R- Reinforced,

9.

Student Outcomes
b
C
d
e
f g

D- Demonstrated

Course Coverage

Wee
k

12

COURSE
TOPICS
TLA
AT
OUTCOMES
CO1: Understand Orientation and Introduction Class
Orientation
the basic
to the Course
discussion Seatwork 1
principles of
o Discussion on COs, TLAs, and Problem
economic
ATs of the course
Solving
operations in
power systems,
Overview on student-centered
which involves the
learning and eclectic approaches
basic
to be used in the course
understanding of
the use of the
Introduction to Economic
Lagrange function
Operations
in formulating
o Overview of Economic
mathematical
Operations
algorithms for
o Objectives of Economic
economic
Operations
operations
o Different Optimization
Techniques
o Necessary and Sufficient
Conditions for Extrema
Lagrange Function in Economic
Operations
o Karush-Kuhn-Tucker
Conditions for Optimality
o Lagrange Equation
Manipulation

34

CO2: Understand
Numerical Methods to Solve
and effectively
Lagrange Function in Economic
model the
Operations
different numerical
o Lambda-Iteration method
methods that can
o Gradient Method
be used to solve
o Newton Method
for the Lagrange
functions that
Numerical Methods with
define problems
Constrained Problems
for economic
operations.

Course Title:
Economic Operations and Control of
Power Systems (EE220)

Date
Effective:
1st Quarter
SY 2016
2017

Date
Revised:
4thQuarter
SY 2015
2016

Class
Homework
discussion
1
Problem
Solving

Prepared by:
Michael C. Pacis

Approved by:
RVMSantiago

Page 3 of 7

Wee
k

57

89

10

COURSE
OUTCOMES
CO3: Understand
and effectively
model the impact
of losses in a
mathematical
algorithm that
define problems
for economic
operations
CO4: Understand
and develop
mathematical
models used for
Optimal Power
Flow such as the
use of Linear
Programming to
solve different
economic
problems in the
power system
CO5: Understand
the process of
developing a unitcommitment
model for the
economic
operations of a
power system
CO6: Understand
power system
controls,
particularly to
maintain power
system stability

TOPICS

TLA

Transmission Line Effects in


Economic Operations in Power
Systems
Transmission Loss Impact

AT

Class
Seatwork 2
discussion Exam 1
Problem
Solving

Incremental Loss

Discussion on Optimal Power


Flow vs. Conventional Power
Flow
Use of Linear Programming in
Optimal Power Flow

Class
Seatwork 3
discussion Machine
Problem
Problem 1
Solving

Use of Mixed Integer


Programming in Optimal Power
Flow
Introduction to Unit Commitment Class
Exam 2
o UC Constraints
discussion
Problem
o UC Solution
Solving
Dynamic Programming in Unit
Commitment Solutions
Introduction to Power System
Stability

Class
discussion

Voltage and Frequency Control


Generator Control
o Governor Modes of Operation
FACTS Devices
FINALS

11

10.

Lifelong-Learning Opportunities
Students will be able to model, design, analyze and protect a power system network.
Contribution of Course to Meeting the Professional Component
Engineering Topics:
General Education:

11.

70%
30%

Textbook:
Economic Market Design and Planning
Fundamentals of Power System Economics by Daniel Kirschen

Course Title:
Economic Operations and Control of
Power Systems (EE220)

Date
Effective:
1st Quarter
SY 2016
2017

Date
Revised:
4thQuarter
SY 2015
2016

Prepared by:
Michael C. Pacis

Approved by:
RVMSantiago

Page 4 of 7

Power System Analysis by Hadi Saadat


12.

Other References
12.1.

Websites

www.ieee.explore.com
www.wikipedia.com
13.

Course Evaluation
Student performance will be rated based on the following:
Assessment Tasks
CO1
CO2
CO3
CO4
CO5
CO6

Weight

Seatwork 1
Homework 2
Seatwork 2
Exam 1
Seatwork 3
Machine Problem 1
Exam 2
Report 1
Attendance
TOTAL

Course Title:
Economic Operations and Control of
Power Systems (EE220)

Date
Effective:
1st Quarter
SY 2016
2017

Date
Revised:
4thQuarter
SY 2015
2016

5%
5%
5%
30%
5%
5%
30%
5%
10%
100%

Prepared by:
Michael C. Pacis

Minimum Average
for Satisfactory
Performance
70%
70%
70%
70%
70%
70%
70%
70%

Approved by:
RVMSantiago

Page 5 of 7

The final grades will correspond to the weighted average scores shown below
Average
Below 70
70 72
73 75
76 79
80 82

Grade
5.00
3.00
2.75
2.50
2.25

Average
83 85
86 88
89 93
94 97
98 100

Grade
2.00
1.75
1.50
1.25
1.00

Other Course Policies


a. Attendance
According to CHED policy, total number of absences by the students should not be
more than 20% of the total number of meetings or 9 hours for a three-unit-course.
Students incurring more than 9 hours of unexcused absences automatically gets a
failing grade regardless of class standing.
b. Submission of Assessment Tasks
Late submissions of design reports will not be accepted.
c. Written Examination
The final examination will be the summative assessment of the COs and will cover
all topics of the course.
d. Course Portfolio
Selected design reports and examinations are to be compiled and collected before
the end of the term. The selection is based on statistical data gathering (lowest,
median, and highest). Learning tasks and examinations with marks lowest, median,
and highest must be photocopied and must be given back to the instructor for
course portfolio keeping.
e. Language of Instruction
Lectures, discussion, and documentation will be in English. Written and spoken
work may receive a lower mark if it is, in the opinion of the instructor, deficient in
English.
f.

Honor, Dress and Grooming Codes


All of us have been instructed on the Dress and Grooming Codes of the Institute. We
have all committed to obey and sustain these codes. It will be expected in this class
that each of us will honor the commitments that we have made.
For this course the Honor Code is that there will be no plagiarizing on written work
and no cheating on exams. Proper citation must be given to authors whose works
were used in the process of developing instructional materials and learning in this
course. If a student is caught cheating on an exam, he or she will be given zero
mark for the exam. If a student is caught cheating twice, the student will be referred
to the Prefect of Student Affairs and be given a failing grade.

g. Consultation Schedule
Consultation schedules with the Professor are posted outside the EECE Faculty room
and in the Schools web-page (http://www.mapua.edu.ph). It is recommended that
the student first set an appointment to confirm the instructors availability.
14.

Course Materials Made Available


14.1.
14.2.

15.

Syllabus
Lecture Notes

Committee Members:

Course Title:
Economic Operations and Control of
Power Systems (EE220)

Date
Effective:
1st Quarter
SY 2016
2017

Date
Revised:
4thQuarter
SY 2015
2016

Prepared by:
Michael C. Pacis

Approved by:
RVMSantiago

Page 6 of 7

Course Title:
Economic Operations and Control of
Power Systems (EE220)

Date
Effective:
1st Quarter
SY 2016
2017

Date
Revised:
4thQuarter
SY 2015
2016

Prepared by:
Michael C. Pacis

Approved by:
RVMSantiago

Page 7 of 7