Integrated Electrical Services, Inc. is a national provider of electrical and communications "solutions" headquartered in Houston, Texas. The company offers "solutions" and project delivery of electrical and low-voltage services—including communications, network and security "solutions".Integrated Electrical Services has 114 locations with 7,000 employees across the continental United States of America and was formerly a Fortune 1000 company. Wikipedia.
Liao J.,Integrated Electrical Services
Annals of Nuclear Energy | Year: 2016
The development of the FULL SPECTRUM™ LOCA (FSLOCA™) evaluation model followed the Evaluation Model Development and Assessment Process (EMDAP). The EMDAP emphasizes the scaling analysis of the system code, the closure models, and the integral effects tests (IETs) and the separate effects tests. For the system level scaling perspective, the top-down scaling approach evaluates the global system behaviors and the system interactions from IETs, and addresses the similarity between the IETs and the prototype of PWR. In the FSLOCA evaluation model, the ROSA-IV/LSTF IET facility is selected as the key facility in the validation matrix of the WCOBRA/TRAC-TF2 system code, because it is the largest scaled (1/48 power to volume) and full height SBLOCA IET facility to a PWR. In this work, the system level scaling distortion between the ROSA-IV/LSTF integral effects test facility and a Westinghouse three-loop PWR is investigated. The top-down scaling in the blowdown, natural circulation, loop seal clearance, and boil-off phases in the ROSA-IV/LSTF SB-CL-02 test was investigated relative to the three-loop PWR SBLOCA transient. The top-down scaling analysis results indicated that there are small distortions originating from the atypical steady state and transient in the ROSA-IV/LSTF test. In general, the system scaling analysis demonstrated that the ROSA-IV/LSTF tests are well scaled IETs for examining the behavior of Westinghouse three-loop PWRs under the SBLOCA transient conditions, and are uniquely suited in the SBLOCA validation matrix of the FSLOCA evaluation model. © 2015 Elsevier Ltd.
Hatua K.,North Carolina State University |
Jain A.K.,General Electric |
Banerjee D.,Integrated Electrical Services |
Ranganathan V.T.,Indian Institute of Science
IEEE Transactions on Industrial Electronics | Year: 2012
For longer life of alternating-current (ac) machines, it is desirable to feed them by sinusoidal voltages. This can be achieved by connecting an LC filter between the voltage source inverter and the motor. However, the LC filter creates unwanted oscillation at system resonant frequency. A resistance connected in series with the capacitor is a solution to damp out the resonant-frequency oscillation, but this damping technique increases loss in the system. In this paper, a simple active damping technique is proposed for lossless damping of vector-controlled ac motor drives with an LC filter. In the proposed technique, the resistance drop is emulated in the control using the terminal motor voltages. The proposed technique is carried out in the three-phase domain for better accuracy of the control. The proposed technique neither affects the dynamic response of the drive nor changes the design of the standard vector control loops. Results from experimental ac motor drives are presented. © 2011 IEEE.
Integrated Electrical Services | Entity website
Integrated Electrical Services | Entity website
Investment Strategy We seek to acquire or invest in stand-alone platform companies based in North America or acquire businesses that strategically fit within our existing business segments. We look to partner with owners and management teams who share in our sense of partnership, empowerment with accountability, long-term perspective and internal drive for continuous improvement ...
Liao J.,Integrated Electrical Services |
Frepoli C.,Integrated Electrical Services |
Frepoli C.,FPoliSolutions LLC |
Ohkawa K.,Integrated Electrical Services
Nuclear Engineering and Design | Year: 2015
Direct contact condensation in the cold leg of pressurized water reactor is an important phenomenon during a postulated loss-of-coolant accident. The amount of condensation in the cold legs impacts the thermal hydraulic behavior of the reactor coolant system and eventually the integration of reactor nuclear core. A cold leg condensation model was developed for the WCOBRA/TRAC-TF2 safety analysis code. The model correlated the COSI test data and addressed the scaling issues with respect to geometry, pressure, and steam and water flow rates expected during a typical PWR LOCA. The correlation was found to be in good agreement with separate effects and integral effects experimental data and implemented in the WCOBRA/TRAC-TF2 safety analysis code. The cold leg condensation model was assessed against various small break and large break LOCA separate effects tests such as COSI experiments, ROSA experiments and UPTF experiments. Those experiments cover a wide range of cold leg dimensions, system pressures, mass flow rates, and fluid properties. All the predicted condensation results match reasonably well with the experimental data. Scalability discussions on the diameter, flow area, length, superficial velocity, Reynolds number of both cold leg and SI line, and Froude number of SI line in the Westinghouse COSI test facility were provided. The distortion of the SI jet Reynolds number is moderate. The scaling analysis together with the validation matrix covering a wide range of cold leg diameter, SI flow rate and SI Reynolds number support the scalability of the developed cold leg condensation model to the full scale PWR application. © 2015 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.