Development of a back-up battery management system: a case study in petroleum development Oman

M.S. Qatan, Donald M. Hepburn, Chengke Zhou

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

    Abstract

    Back-up batteries are intended to meet the immediate requirements of the plant during emergencies or failures in the control supplies. Battery maintenance plays a very important role in running the plant continuously. There are approximately 1000 battery charges and uninterruptable power supplies (UPSs) in petroleum development Oman (PDO), each battery charger is attached to, on average, 84 cells. To allow effective monitoring of approximately 84,000 battery cells, and to reduce the delay introduced by the current manual monitoring regime, a novel computer based device has been implemented. This paper presents information on the sensors used in the system and on the interface used to inform operators of battery condition.

    Original languageEnglish
    Title of host publicationIEEE EUROCON 2009
    PublisherIEEE
    ISBN (Print)9781424438600
    DOIs
    Publication statusPublished - 1 Jan 2009

    Fingerprint

    Crude oil
    Monitoring
    Sensors
    Battery management systems

    Keywords

    • high voltage engineering
    • battery maintenance
    • power plants

    Cite this

    @inproceedings{f07fcf50d89e4b50b0b4285836a11f14,
    title = "Development of a back-up battery management system: a case study in petroleum development Oman",
    abstract = "Back-up batteries are intended to meet the immediate requirements of the plant during emergencies or failures in the control supplies. Battery maintenance plays a very important role in running the plant continuously. There are approximately 1000 battery charges and uninterruptable power supplies (UPSs) in petroleum development Oman (PDO), each battery charger is attached to, on average, 84 cells. To allow effective monitoring of approximately 84,000 battery cells, and to reduce the delay introduced by the current manual monitoring regime, a novel computer based device has been implemented. This paper presents information on the sensors used in the system and on the interface used to inform operators of battery condition.",
    keywords = "high voltage engineering, battery maintenance, power plants",
    author = "M.S. Qatan and Hepburn, {Donald M.} and Chengke Zhou",
    note = "<p>Paper presented at IEEE EUROCON 2009, St. Petersburg, Russia, 18-23 May 2009. Proceedings ISBN: 9781424438600.</p>",
    year = "2009",
    month = "1",
    day = "1",
    doi = "10.1109/EURCON.2009.5167675",
    language = "English",
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    }

    Development of a back-up battery management system: a case study in petroleum development Oman. / Qatan, M.S.; Hepburn, Donald M.; Zhou, Chengke.

    IEEE EUROCON 2009. IEEE, 2009.

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

    TY - GEN

    T1 - Development of a back-up battery management system: a case study in petroleum development Oman

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    AU - Hepburn, Donald M.

    AU - Zhou, Chengke

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    PY - 2009/1/1

    Y1 - 2009/1/1

    N2 - Back-up batteries are intended to meet the immediate requirements of the plant during emergencies or failures in the control supplies. Battery maintenance plays a very important role in running the plant continuously. There are approximately 1000 battery charges and uninterruptable power supplies (UPSs) in petroleum development Oman (PDO), each battery charger is attached to, on average, 84 cells. To allow effective monitoring of approximately 84,000 battery cells, and to reduce the delay introduced by the current manual monitoring regime, a novel computer based device has been implemented. This paper presents information on the sensors used in the system and on the interface used to inform operators of battery condition.

    AB - Back-up batteries are intended to meet the immediate requirements of the plant during emergencies or failures in the control supplies. Battery maintenance plays a very important role in running the plant continuously. There are approximately 1000 battery charges and uninterruptable power supplies (UPSs) in petroleum development Oman (PDO), each battery charger is attached to, on average, 84 cells. To allow effective monitoring of approximately 84,000 battery cells, and to reduce the delay introduced by the current manual monitoring regime, a novel computer based device has been implemented. This paper presents information on the sensors used in the system and on the interface used to inform operators of battery condition.

    KW - high voltage engineering

    KW - battery maintenance

    KW - power plants

    U2 - 10.1109/EURCON.2009.5167675

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    M3 - Conference contribution

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