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Literature ReviewINTRODUCTION:Steam turbine is a rotating machine which converts heat energy of steam to mechanical energy. In India steam turbines of different capacities varying from 15MW to 500MW are employed in the field of thermal power generation. The design, material, auxiliary systems etc., vary widely from each other depending on the capacity of the sets.
Development of Steam Turbine:Historically, first steam turbine was produced by Hero, a Greek Philosopher, in 120 B.C. In 1629, an Italian named Bean Actually antipated the boiler-steam turbine combination that is a major source of power today. Charles Parson introduced first Practical steam turbine in 1844, which was also of the reaction type. Just after five years, in 1889, Gustav De Laval produced the first practical Impulse turbine.
The first turbine was made by Hero of Alexandria in the second
* In the end of XVIII century the Industrial Revolution began (in 1770 first reciprocating piston steam engine invented by Thomas Newcomen and invented by James Watt started its work) * The first steam turbines were constructed in 1883 by Dr Gustaf de Laval and in 1884 by sir Charles Parsons. * * In1896 Charles Curtis received a patent on impulse turbine. In 1910 was created radial turbine (Ljungstrm).
The development of country depends on the amount of power production; Thermal power plant plays a major role in power production. In thermal power plant, steam turbine is one of the essential components and it produces rotational work which is important for production. Limited primary energy resources and awareness of environmental pollution has led to ever increasing and ever to develop new steam turbine power plant with the highest possible efficiencies. Their output even small step increase in efficiency can result in major saving for the consumer. As overall cycle efficiency is strongly dependent on steam turbine performance. These efforts are directed primarily towards improvement in reducing the losses. The main Objective of this project is to calculate the Thermal Analysis and performance of mini steam turbine.
TURBINEA turbine transfers energy from a fluid to a rotor, a compressor transfers energy from a rotor to a fluid.
What exactly is the turbine?Turbine is an engine that converts energy of fluid into mechanical energy. The steam turbine is steam driven rotary engine.
A steam turbine is a mechanical device that extracts thermal energy
from pressurized steam, and converts it into rotary motion. Its modern manifestation was invented by Sir Charles parson in 1884. It has almost completely replaced the reciprocating piston steam engine
primarily because of its greater thermal efficiency and higher power-toweight ratio. Because the turbine generates rotary motion, it is particularly suited to be used to drive an electrical generator about 80% of all electricity generation in the world is by use of steam turbines. The steam turbine is a form of heat engine that derives much of its
improvement in thermodynamic efficiency through the use of multiple stages in the expansion of the steam, which results in a closer approach to the ideal reversible process. Turbines are rotating machines with unique construction and very efficient operation. The operating principle is simple; when a forcing agent such as wind, water, steam or gas is directed at the curved blades of the rotor mounted on a shaft, the forcing agent changes speed and direction and the kinetic energy produced, spins the rotor. The shaft upon which the rotor is mounted, in turn produces mechanical power that can be used to operate motors, generators, hydraulic systems, compressors, gear drives, or any number of machines used for many applications. While the principle of operation is simple, turbines themselves can be very complex in design and construction and each type offers its own challenges to the operator with regard to lubrication, maintenance, troubleshooting and overall reliability.
Types of Steam Turbine Impulse Turbine
Reaction Turbine Impulse Reaction turbine
These turbines change the direction of flow of a high velocity fluid or gas jet. The resulting impulse spins the turbine and leaves the fluid flow with diminished kinetic energy There is no pressure change of the fluid or gas in the turbine blades (the moving blades), as in the case of a steam or gas turbine; all the pressure drop takes place in the stationary blades (the nozzles). Before reaching the turbine, the fluid's pressure head is changed to velocity head by accelerating the fluid with a nozzle. Pelton wheels and de Laval turbines use this process exclusively
These turbines develop torque by reacting to the gas or fluid's pressure or mass. The pressure of the gas or fluid changes as it passes through the turbine rotor blades. A pressure casement is needed to contain the working fluid as it acts on the turbine stage or the turbine must be fully immersed in the fluid flow. The casing contains and directs the working fluid and, for water turbines, maintains the suction imparted by the draft tube. Francis turbines and most steam turbines use this concept.
Construction of steam turbines
Classification of steam turbines
a) way of energy conversion - Impulse turbines - Reaction turbines b) Flow direction - Axial - Radial c) Number of stages - Single stage - Multi-stage d) Rotational speed
- Regular - Low-speed - High-speed e) Inlet steam pressure - High pressure (p>6,5MPa) - Intermediate pressure (2,5MPa