The evolution of modern power system control and operation is traced back to its historical origins in power system growth, control theory development, and technological innovations in instrumentation, communications, and computer equipment. Economic and reliability considerations led to the growth of interconnections. The resulting complexities required new philosophies of secure operation and energy control center designs. Subsequently, multilevel hierarchical control strategies were considered for practical implementation. In this regard, five key individuals are recognized for their efforts to influence developments in this area.
KeywordsDepression Marketing Dispatch Lester
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- [1-1]“Electricity in Economic Growth,” Report of the Committee on Electricity in Economic Growth of the National Research Council, Washington, D.C., Jan., 1986.Google Scholar
- [1-2]G.D. Friedlander, “The Great Blackout of ’65,” IEEE Spectrum, October, 1976, pp. 82-86.Google Scholar
- [1-3]T.E. Dyliacco, “System Security: The Computer’s Role,” IEEE Spectrum, June, 1978, pp. 43-50.Google Scholar
- [1-4]R. Sugarman, “New York City’s Blackout: a $350 Million Drain,” IEEE Spectrum, Nov., 1978, pp. 44-46.Google Scholar
- [1-5]G.L. Wilson and P. Zarakas, “Anatomy of a Blackout,” IEEE Spectrum, Feb., 1978, pp. 38-46.Google Scholar
- [1-6]L.H. Fink and K. Carlson, “Operating under Stress and Strain,” IEEE Spectrum, March, 1978, pp. 48-53.Google Scholar
- [1-7]N. Cohn, “The Automatic Control of Electric Power in the United States,” IEEE Spectrum, Nov., 1965.Google Scholar
- [1-8]L.K. Kirchmeyer Economic Control of Interconnected Systems, John Wiley and Sons, Inc., 1959.Google Scholar
- [1-9]L.K. Kirchmeyer Economic Operation of Power Systems, John Wiley and Sons, Inc., 1958.Google Scholar
- [1-10]E. Handschin (editor), Real-Time Control of Electric Power Systems, Elsevier, 1972.Google Scholar