Inactive-Reserved Standard

IEEE 1310-2012

IEEE Recommended Practice for Thermal Cycle Testing of Form-Wound Stator Bars and Coils for Large Rotating Machines

This procedure is intended for form-wound bars/coils for rotating machines rated 10 kV or more at 50 Hz or 60 Hz that are subjected to many transitions from no-load to full-load current during normal operations, and where rapid load variations are typical. Only the thermal cyclic degradation within the groundwall insulation and/or the conductor package and delamination of the groundwall insulation from the conductor are addressed by this test. The procedure is applicable to indirectly-cooled machine types such as: -- combustion turbine generators -- pumped storage or peaking duty hydrogenerators -- synchronous condensers -- cyclic duty water pump motors Various pass/fail criteria are presented, and the ones that apply in a specific circumstance must be agreed between user and manufacturer prior to commencement of testing

Sponsor Committee
PE/EM - Electric Machinery
Learn More About PE/EM - Electric Machinery
Status
Inactive-Reserved Standard
PAR Approval
2012-02-06
Superseding
1310-1996
Board Approval
2012-03-29
History
Published:
2012-05-21
Inactivated Date:
2023-03-30

Working Group Details

Society
IEEE Power and Energy Society
Learn More About IEEE Power and Energy Society
Sponsor Committee
PE/EM - Electric Machinery
Learn More About PE/EM - Electric Machinery
Working Group
Matl - WG1310 - Materials SC - Thermal Cycle Testing of Form-Wound Stator Bars and Coils for Large Generators
Learn More About Matl - WG1310 - Materials SC - Thermal Cycle Testing of Form-Wound Stator Bars and Coils for Large Generators
IEEE Program Manager
Tom Thompson
Contact Tom Thompson
Working Group Chair
Inna Kremza

Other Activities From This Working Group

Current projects that have been authorized by the IEEE SA Standards Board to develop a standard.


P1310

Recommended Practice for Thermal Cycle Testing of Form-Wound Stator Bars and Coils for Large Rotating Machines

This recommended practice describes a test procedure used for individual form-wound bars/coils for rotating machines typically rated 10 kV or more at 50 Hz or 60 Hz that are subjected to many transitions from no-load to full-load current during normal operations, and where rapid load variations are typical. Only the thermal cyclic degradation due to delamination of the groundwall insulation and debonding of the groundwall insulation from the conductor stack are addressed by this test. Examples of indirectly (conventionally) cooled machine types that typically experience rapid load transitions include:n- Combustion turbine generatorsn- Pumped storage or peaking duty hydrogeneratorsn- Synchronous condensersn- Cyclic duty water pump motorsnVarious pass/fail criteria are defined, to facilitate agreement between the user and the manufacturer on the criteria that apply in a specific circumstance, prior to the commencement of testing.

Learn More About P1310

Standards approved by the IEEE SA Standards Board that are within the 10-year lifecycle.


No Active Standards

These standards have been replaced with a revised version of the standard, or by a compilation of the original active standard and all its existing amendments, corrigenda, and errata.


1310-1996

IEEE Recommended Practice for Thermal Cycle Testing of Form-Wound Stator Bars and Coils for Large Generators

A test method to determine the relative ability of high-voltage, form-wound stator bars and coils of large rotating machines to resist deterioration due to rapid heating and cooling resulting from machine load cycling is described.

Learn More About 1310-1996

These standards have been removed from active status through a ballot where the standard is made inactive as a consensus decision of a balloting group.


No Inactive-Withdrawn Standards

These standards are removed from active status through an administrative process for standards that have not undergone a revision process within 10 years.


No Inactive-Reserved Standards
Subscribe

Sign up for our monthly newsletter to learn about new developments, including resources, insights and more.