3. Through the no-load test, the following defects of the transformer can be found:a. Poor insulation between silicon steel sheets.
f. Misuse of high-consumption inferior silicon steel sheet or wrong design calculation.
The results of the phase separation measurement are judged according to the following principles:
1) Since the magnetic circuits of the ab phase and the bc phase are completely symmetrical, the measured losses P0ab and P0bc of the ab phase and the bc phase should be equal, and the deviation should generally not exceed 3%.
2) Since the magnetic circuit of the ac phase is longer than the magnetic circuit of the ab phase or the bc phase, the loss measured by the ac phase should be larger than that of the ab phase or the bc phase (35kV and below transformers are generally 30% to 40%, 110kV). and above transformers are generally 40% to 50%).
Example 1: A 90MVA, 220/121/38.5 transformer, I0=0.23%.
Single phase: pab=41.3kW=pa+pbpa=28kW pc=2.35pa=4.95pb
The analysis found that the first turn (outlet end) of the C-phase low-voltage winding had an inter-strand short circuit, the low-voltage winding was 10 2.3×10.5 flat copper wires in parallel, and there were two wires on the outer layer to form a short circuit, and some of the copper wires were melted. A major accident.
1) Although the inter-turn short circuit has developed to the point where the copper wire has melted, I0 is far smaller than the design value, and the three-phase unbalance is not prominent. 2) The inter-turn short circuit includes inter-conductor, inter-turn, and inter-layer short circuits. Compared with the three, the initial circulating current between the wires is the smallest (assuming the same contact resistance at the short circuit). It shows that the no-load loss test is feasible to find the short-circuit point.
Example 2: The no-load data of a transformer is as follows:
Ab excitation, bc short circuit, p0ab=44.6kW
bc excitation, ac short circuit, p0bc=44.6kW
ac excitation, ab short circuit, p0ac=55.2kW
At that time, the single-phase no-load loss was converted to three-phase no-load loss, which was consistent with the factory data, and the data was considered normal. Light gas action occurs after being put into operation.
Analyze the relationship of no-load loss of each phase: p0ac/p0ab=p0ac/p0bc=1.26, this data is abnormal. Experience has proved that for such a large transformer, it should be normal if it is greater than 1.4. After eliminating the winding and tap changer problems, it is believed that the fault may be in the B-phase iron core, and the possibility of partial discharge cannot be ruled out.
The rated voltage phase no-load test results are as follows:
bc excitation, ac short circuit p0bc=37.6kW, power on for 20 minutes without gas, loss data unchanged;
ac excitation, ab short circuit p0ac=52.6kW, loss is stable, no gas, after 14 minutes, p0ac suddenly rises to 58.8kW, at the same time, gas is generated, and the gas reaches 600ml in 50 seconds;
Ab excitation, bc short circuit p0ab=37.2kW, after 2 minutes, p0ab suddenly rises to 42.6kW, and gas is generated at the same time. It can be seen from the above test that when the magnetic flux passes through phase A, the loss will increase and gas will be generated. In order to determine whether the fault is in phase A, repeat the no-load test of bc excitation and ac short circuit. When the rated voltage is reached, the continuous After 30 minutes, the loss p0ab remains unchanged and no gas is produced.
1) The fault is in the A-phase magnetic circuit (including the upper and lower iron yokes between AB);
2) The original fault was in phase B, and now it is in phase A, and it appears and disappears from time to time, which proves that the fault point is movable, and it is estimated that it is a metal conductor.
After inspection, the lower iron yoke pad was knocked off, and finally the fault point was found: there was a piece of silicon steel under the AB phase lower clip winding limb, which short-circuited the iron yoke by one third.
JYW6100 Transformer No-loads and On-loads power factor tester