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Frequency control of a winddiesel system based on hybrid energy storage
Protection and Control of Modern Power Systems volume 7, Article number: 31 (2022)
Abstract
To improve the stability of a winddiesel hybrid microgrid, a frequency control strategy is designed by using the hybrid energy storage system and the adjustable diesel generator with load frequency control (LFC). The objective of frequency control is to quickly respond to the disturbed system to reduce system frequency deviation and restore stability. By evaluating the area control error, the disturbance state of the system can be divided into four different areas by a corresponding control strategy for precise adjustments. For the diesel generator, an adaptive sliding mode (SM) algorithm is used to design LFC that can participate in frequency modulation. The frequency coordination control strategy proposed in this paper can realize the partition adjustment according to different resources, and ensure frequency stability. The proposed control strategy is verified by RTDS simulations in multiple scenarios.
1 Introduction
For the winddiesel based microgrid, the fluctuation of wind energy, random load and uncertain system parameters may cause large frequency deviations [1, 2]. With only diesel generator adjustment, it is difficult to assure the frequency stability because of its long response time. Thus, energy storage equipment is often installed to optimize the frequency control [3, 4].
Many optimization studies have been carried out on energy storage systems [5,6,7,8,9,10,11,12]. Based on a superconducting magnetic energy storage system, a frequency control method is proposed in [6] to reduce system frequency deviation. In [7], each doublyfed induction generator wind turbine is equipped with an ultracapacitor, and a twolayer constant power control scheme is proposed to control active power and regulate the grid frequency. In [8], superconducting magnetic energy storage is used to assist load frequency control (LFC) to smooth the frequency fluctuation, while in [9], the frequency stability is considered by using energy storage technology with an advanced control method. In order to improve the efficiency of the energy storage system, the hybrid energy storage system (HESS) with coordinated control strategy is applied to smooth the frequency deviation.
Energy storage devices may be an effective technology to smooth the frequency deviation, but largescale energy storage can increase the cost of the microgrid. However, LFC can often be designed for a renewable power system to realize frequency control. In [13], an adaptive LFC is designed for a multiarea diesel power system to improve frequency stability, whereas in [14], a fuzzy PI LFC is constructed for the interconnected power system including wind energy. The sliding mode (SM) algorithm can also be used to design LFC because of its robust performance [15,16,17,18,19]. In [15], the SM method is used to design the vector control for the stability of a power system with high wind energy penetration, while in [16], an SM frequency control is proposed for an interconnected power system. SM LFC is also constructed to assure system frequency stability based on the disturbance observer [17, 18]. This can improve controller accuracy. In [19], a double SM controller is designed for an isolated microgrid with renewable sources and the system frequency deviation can be effectively reduced.
In order to realize the partition adjustment of frequency when the system is disturbed, this paper introduces a new control strategy, one which combines LFC and Hess to quickly and accurately adjust the frequency of the wind power diesel power generation system. The main contributions of this paper can be summarized as follows:

(1)
LFC is proposed to take part in the frequency adjustment on the source side. This uses an adaptive SM algorithm, so that the diesel output power can be controlled to optimize the frequency deviation.

(2)
An HESS composed of battery and high energy density ultracapacitor is used to improve the frequency stability making full use of the respective characteristics of different energy storage devices.

(3)
In order to improve the accuracy of frequency regulation, the ACE signals are divided into four regions so that different power generation units can respond to the control signals according to different ACE regions.

(4)
Different scenarios are designed to simulate the disturbance of the microgrid. RTDS simulation results show that the proposed new coordinated control strategy can effectively cope with the disturbance for the distributed source. At the same time, a research case is proposed for comparison to prove the strategies designed in this paper.
The rest of the paper is organized as follows. The winddiesel microgrid model is introduced in Sect. 2. In Sect. 3, the frequency control strategy with the designed adaptive SM LFC and HESS is proposed, while Sect. 4 shows the simulation results in multiple scenarios. Finally, the summary is given in Sect. 5.
2 Model of winddiesel microgrid
The winddiesel hybrid microgrid is composed of wind power unit, diesel generator, ultracapacitor unit, battery unit and load. Among them, the diesel generator is the main power source of the microgrid, the penetration ratio of the wind power is about 30%, and the rest of the power is borne by the energy storage. The topological structure of the system model is shown in Fig. 1.
From Fig. 1, it can be seen that the diesel generator and wind power generator are connected to the system bus. The control center can give different reference instructions for different working conditions according to the fluctuation of wind and load power. The active power balance equation of the ith area is given as:
where \(i\) = 1, 2, \(j\) = 1, 2 and \(i \ne j\). \(P_{mi}\) is the diesel generator output power, \(P_{GWi}\) is the wind turbine generator (WTG) output power, \(P_{BESi}\) is the charging or discharging power of BES, \(P_{UCi}\) is the ultracapacitor charging or discharging power, \(\Delta P_{ij}\) is the transmitted power of the tieline, and \(P_{Li}\) is the area active load.
The detailed transfer function model of each area is shown in Fig. 2 [20].
From Fig. 2, it can be seen that the diesel generator model consists of a governor and turbine. The adaptive SM LFC control output \(u_{i} (t)\) is designed for the governor of the diesel generator to regulate its output power. The controller can generate control signal 1 and control signal 2 by the ACE of different areas, which are then fed to the battery and capacitor for power regulation. The process of deriving the dynamic equation of the ith region is:
where \(\Delta f_{i} (t)\), \(\Delta P_{mi} (t)\), \(\Delta P_{vi} (t)\), \(\Delta P_{Li} (t)\), and \(\Delta P_{ij} (t)\) are, respectively, the change of frequency, adjustable generator output power, governor value position, load disturbance and the tieline power. \(\Delta E_{i} (t)\) and \(u_{i} (t)\) are the integral control and control signal generated by the local LFC, respectively. \(T_{ij}\) is the interconnection gain between the i^{th} and j^{th} areas, \(T_{pi}\), \(T_{chi}\) and \(T_{gi}\) are the time constants of the system, turbine and governor, respectively. \(K_{pi}\) and \(K_{Ei}\) are the respective gains of the system and integral control, \(r_{i}\) is the governor speed regulation coefficient, and \(n_{i}\) is the frequency bias factor.
2.1 Model of BES
In previous studies [21], the BES model is described as a firstorder transfer function, but the model can be improved for better accuracy as in [22]. The main component of the BES is composed of parallel/series connected battery cells and the cascaded controllable bridge circuit connected to the \(Y/\Delta  Y\) transformer. The equivalent circuit model of the BES is shown in Fig. 3.
From Fig. 3, the DC voltage of the battery \(V_{bt}\) before the power electronics inverter is given as:
where \(V_{t}\) is the phase voltage in the AC side, \(\alpha_{i}^{ \circ }\) is the firing delay angle of converter \(i\), \(X_{co}\) is the commutating reactance which can be ignored because of its small value. Direct current \(I_{BES}\) flowing into the battery is given as:
where \(V_{boc}\) is the open circuit voltage of the battery, \(V_{b}\) is the voltage across the R–C. This models the dynamic behavior of the battery. \(R_{bt}\) is the connecting resistance, and \(R_{bs}\) is the internal resistance.
Multiplying (7) and (8) yields the active power absorbed by the BES as [23]:
2.2 Model of ultracapacitor
The ultracapacitor model can often be represented by a parallel capacitor and resistor circuit [24, 25], and its mathematical model can be described as:
where \(\Delta V_{d}\),\(\Delta I_{d}\) and \(\Delta P_{UC}\) are the variations of the ultracapacitor voltage, current and output power, respectively. \(K_{CA}\) is the control gain, \(T_{C}\) is the time constant, and \(K_{vd}\) is the gain of the voltage feedback. \(C_{U}\) and \(R_{U}\) are the equivalent capacitance and resistance, respectively, while \(V_{do}\) is the initial capacitor voltage.
2.3 Model of WTG
The WTG configuration diagram is shown in Fig. 4, and its mechanical output power \(P_{w}\) is proportional to the cube of wind speed, expressed as [26, 27]:
where \(V_{w}\) is the wind speed, \(\rho\) is the air density, \(A_{r}\) is the rotor cross section, \(C_{p} (\lambda ,\beta )\) is the power coefficient, \(\beta\) is the blade pitch angle, and \(\lambda = A_{r} \omega /V_{w}\) is the tip speed ratio. The angular rotor speed \(\omega\) is given by:
where \(J\) is the moment of inertia of the system.
If \(\omega\) is faster or similar to the synchronous angular velocity of rotor \(\omega_{0}\), the WTG output power \(P_{GW}\) is given as [28]:
where \(V\) is the phase voltage, \(R_{1}\) and \(R_{2}\) are the stator and rotor resistances, respectively, \(X_{1}\) and \(X_{2}\) are the stator and rotor reactance, respectively, and the slip is \(\varsigma = (\omega_{0}  \omega )/\omega_{0}\).
3 Frequency control strategy
3.1 Control principle
In the hybrid winddiesel microgrid, the ACE is an important index to assure the stability of the system [29,30,31], and can be expressed as:
where \(n_{i}\) is the frequency deviation factor.
In order to improve the LFC accuracy, the \(\Delta ACE\) value can be divided into four control intervals according to the performance of different generators. \(ACE^{N}\), \(ACE^{A}\) and \(ACE^{E}\) are the lower thresholds of normal regulation zone, alert regulation zone and emergency regulation zone, respectively. Based on those thresholds, four control zones can be defined as:

\(\left {\Delta ACE} \right \le ACE^{N}\) is the dead zone.

\(ACE^{N} < \left {\Delta ACE} \right \le ACE^{A}\) is the normal regulation zone.

\(ACE^{A} < \left {\Delta ACE} \right \le ACE^{E}\) is the alert regulation zone.

\(ACE^{E} < \left {\Delta ACE} \right\) is the emergency regulatory zone.
The system operational state is monitored by the dispatching center, which can quickly obtain the safe level of the system and the value of \(\Delta ACE\) to keep the balance between load and source.
3.1.1 The dead zone
In order to prevent unnecessary action of the governor system, a dead zone is set near the rated frequency. The tieline power and frequency fluctuations in the dead zone are small, so a highpower density ultracapacitor may be the best choice to resolve the small power fluctuations in the dead zone. The required power is given as:
where \(E_{ACE}^{D}\) is the total required power of the Dead Zone.
If \(E_{ACE}^{D}\) is positive, the ultracapacitor absorbs excess power from the system, whereas the ultracapacitor increases its output power when \(E_{ACE}^{D}\) is negative. Therefore, the response power of the ultracapacitor in the dead zone is described as:
where \(P_{uc}^{dis  \max }\) and \(P_{uc}^{dis  \max }\) are the ultracapacitor’s maximum allowable discharging and charging power, respectively.
3.1.2 The normal regulation zone
When a small disturbance occurs in the power system, it is usually considered that the frequency deviation and ACE are in the normal regulation area. Here, the adjustable generator with adaptive SM LFC is used to meet the frequency modulation requirements.
In the normal state, the total demand power is:
where \(E_{ACE}^{N}\) is total required power of the normal regulation zone.
The response power of the adjustable generator in the normal regulation zone is:
where \(P_{m}^{in  \max }\) and \(P_{m}^{de  \max }\) are the allowable power of the total adjustable generators, and can be increased and decreased, respectively.
3.1.3 The alert regulation zone
In the alert regulation zone, the frequency deviation has exceeded the rated frequency range, and the ACE fluctuation is also large. Thus, HESS is used to reduce the frequency deviation, where the ultracapacitor can provide high power input or output for a short period while the batteries with higher energy density can operate for longer periods of time. In addition, the adjustable generator with adaptive SM LFC can provide stable active power. Therefore, the respective characteristics of HESS and adjustable generator can be fully utilized to complement each other for the stable operation of the system.
The total required power used for frequency control is:
where \(E_{ACE}^{D}\) is the total required power of the alert regulation zone.
The response power of the ultracapacitor, BES and adjustable generator in the alert regulation zone is:
where \(P_{BES}^{dis  \max }\) and \(P_{BES}^{ch  \max }\) are the allowable maximum discharging and charging power of BES, respectively.
3.1.4 The emergency regulation zone
In the emergency regulation zone, a variety of frequency modulation devices are required to balance the active power. If the power equipment cannot significantly reduce frequency deviation, other measures need to be taken quickly, such as load shedding through power system dispatch.
From the above analysis, a diagram of the proposed control strategy is shown in Fig. 5.
3.2 The adaptive SM LFC design
Adaptive SM LFC is used to control the adjustable generator. The design process is described in the following subsections.
3.2.1 The switching surface design
The vector model of the system can be obtained from (2)(6) as:
where \(x(t)\), \(A\), \(B\), \(F\), \(d(t)\) are given in the Appendix.
In an actual power system, the changes of load and output power can change the stable operation point of the system, so the normal state model in (25) can be refined as:
Defining \(w\left( t \right) = \Delta Ax(t) + \Delta Bu(t) + (F + \Delta F)d(t)\) as the uncertainty, Eq. (26) can be expressed as:
In order to design the controller, the following hypotheses are given [32,33,34]:
Hypothesis 1
\((A,B)\) is totally controllable.
Hypothesis 2
\(rank[B,w(t)] \ne rank[B]\)
Hypothesis 3
the disturbance \(w(t)\) is constrained, \(\left\ w \right\ < \xi\), where ∥ ∥ is matrix norm and \(\xi\) is a positive constant.
The following formula is chosen as the integral sliding mode surface:
where \(C\) and \(H\) are constant matrixes, matrix H has \(\lambda (A  BH) < 0\), while matrix \(C\) is selected to make \(CB\) nonsingular. According to stability analysis, when the system falls on the sliding mode plane, it is in a steady state.
3.2.2 The adaptive SM control laws design
Reaching law theory can enhance the dynamic performance of arrival phase, and the following equation is used to meet the condition:
where \(\sigma\) is a nonnegative constant, \({\text{sgn}} *\) is a symbolic function, and \(\hat{r}\) is the estimation value. When multiple parameters are uncertain, for strong robustness of the controller, the parameter \(\hat{r}\) satisfies the adaptive rule as:
where \(a\) is the adaptive positive constant.
From (29) and (30), there is:
SM LFC is as follows:
Since the system meets the condition of \(\eta_{i} \dot{\eta }_{i} < 0\), the system is rendered stable using the designed controller. The flowchart of controller design is shown in Fig. 6.
4 RTDS simulation
Simulations for the microgrid are carried out in RTDS as shown in Fig. 7. The WTG, adjustable generator, HESS and load are simulated in the realtime simulator with 50 μs sampling time, whilst the coordinated control strategy is programmed in the microcontroller unit. The parameters of the model and control system are given in the Table 2. The input and output parameters in different cases are given in the Table 3.
In order to test the proposed control strategy, five cases are designed for different working conditions. Case 1 verifies the effectiveness of the proposed control strategy under step changes of wind output power and load. To reflect the different conditions of power system operation, cases 2 and 3 verify the superiority and general applicability of the proposed strategy under different power and load fluctuations. Because of the randomness and uncertainty of the actual system operation, the advantage of the proposed control strategy is further validated in case 4 under random wind power output and load disturbance. Finally, case 5 reflects the advantage of the proposed control strategy compared with other LFC algorithms in the literature [19].
Each case contains four operating scenarios, as:

Scenario 1: the system disturbance is only the load fluctuation.

Scenario 2: the wind power output is considered, and the system frequency is regulated by LFC.

Scenario 3: HESS is added to the system, and each area responds to disturbance according to its local control.

Scenario 4: HESS and SM LFC are coordinated to adjust frequency based on the proposed control strategy.
The different scenarios in the cases are shown in Table 1.
4.1 Case 1
In order to show the superiority of the proposed strategy, step load disturbance (0.3 p.u.) and step wind change (2 m/s) are added in two areas at 0 s and 90 s, respectively. Comparing scenarios 2, 3 and 4, the simulation results of frequency deviation and ACE deviation for the three different situations are shown in Fig. 8.
Figure 8a and b show the power change of scenario 3 and scenario 4, respectively. It can be seen that, under either load or wind speed fluctuation, the proposed coordinated control strategy results in better response, while scenario 2 with no HESS has the worst results among the three. Figure 8c shows that the response time of the system frequency of scenario 4 when the step load is added to the system is only 1.4 s, compared to more than 10 s for the other two scenarios. Therefore, the proposed coordinated control strategy can stabilize the frequency fluctuation, enhance the system adjustment speed and make the system more stable.
4.2 Case 2
Some emergencies may occur during actual operation of the microgrid, such as the shutdown of wind turbines. In order to simulate such uncertainty, case 2 is used to test this abnormal operational state. A step wind speed (2 m/s) is defined at 0 s, such that the system is in an abnormal operation state and \(\Delta ACE\) is in the emergency regulation zone. Scenarios 1, 3 and 4 are tested and the simulation results of the area 1 frequency deviation, ACE deviation and the power deviation of the tieline are shown in Figs. 9a–c, respectively.
As can be seen from Fig. 9a, the proposed control strategy makes frequency response faster and frequency deviation smaller. In addition, HESS is used to avoid frequency oscillation and make the system more stable. With different situations running in different zones, Fig. 9b shows that the maximum ACE deviation of scenario 4 is \(4 \times 10^{  5}\) p.u., and the system operates in the normal regulation zone. In contrast, the maximum ACE deviation of scenario 3 is \(3.5 \times 10^{  4}\) p.u., and the system operates in the alert regulation zone. However, the maximum ACE deviation of scenario 1 has exceeded the threshold of the emergency regulation zone, and the operation of the system is unstable. From Fig. 9c, \(\Delta P_{ij}\) of scenario 1 is the largest, although the attenuation of the oscillation is presented, the system is still not stable after 90 s. In contrast, scenario 4 with coordinated control strategy makes the system stable within 1.5 s, and \(\Delta P_{ij}\) deviation is also reduced.
4.3 Case 3
The load side disturbance in case 3 is used to simulate the uncertainty, and step load disturbances (0.05 p.u.) and (0.1 p.u.) are added to the two different areas, respectively. Scenarios 2, 3 and 4 are tested and the simulation results of the area 1 frequency deviation, ACE deviation and the power deviation of the tieline are shown in Figs. 10a–c, respectively.
Figure 10 shows that the frequency deviation of scenario 4 is about 0.03 Hz, ACE deviation is about \(2.62 \times 10^{  4}\) p.u. and \(\Delta P_{ij}\) is \(2.1 \times 10^{  4}\) p.u.. The frequency deviation, ACE deviation and \(\Delta P_{ij}\) of scenario 3 are 0.11 Hz, \(1.25 \times 10^{  3}\) p.u., and \(6.76 \times 10^{  4}\) p.u., respectively. In scenario 2 without HESS and coordination control strategy, the frequency deviation, ACE deviation and \(\Delta P_{ij}\) are beyond the normal ranges. Similarly, with the same conclusion as case 2, the proposed coordinated control strategy not only improves the system response speed, but also decreases the frequency deviation, so that the system can run stably in the normal zone.
4.4 Case 4
In case 4, random wind speed and load are considered. The balance state is broken, and \(\Delta ACE\) is in the alert regulation zone. Scenarios 2, 3 and 4 are tested. Figure 11 shows the power output of each generator and the consumption of the load in scenario 4. All three scenarios are simulated based on the same random load and WTG output power shown in Fig. 11.
From Fig. 11, the system power fluctuations are quickly compensated by power generation units through the proposed control strategy. Simulation results of the frequency deviation and ACE deviation for the three different situations are shown in Fig. 12.
From the RTDS results in Fig. 12a, the maximum frequency deviation \(\Delta f_{1}\) with scenario 4 is 0.08 Hz, while it is 0.34 Hz in scenario 3 and 0.56 Hz in scenario 2. Under the proposed control strategy, frequency deviation is within the range of 0.1 Hz. The response with the propose strategy also has smaller overshoot than the other two situations. Without HESS, the system frequency deviation is more than 0.5 Hz and the stability of the power system is poor. Similarly, under the proposed control strategy, the ACE deviation is much smaller than the other two scenarios, and the system runs steadily in the normal zone. Without HESS, the ACE deviation has exceeded the threshold of the emergency regulation zone. This can easily put the system into the emergency state. Although the simulation results of scenario 3 are better than those of scenario 2, with HESS but without the proposed coordinated control strategy, the system still operates in the alert regulation zone. Therefore, the ultracapacitor and BES must respond quickly and provide strong power input within a short time. After that, the adjustable generator regulates its output power under the adaptive SM LFC. Thus, the combination of HESS and adjustable generator can effectively improve the system frequency quality.
4.5 Case 5
In order to verify the superiority of the designed control strategy, we compare with the LFC algorithm proposed in [19]. As shown in Fig. 13a, the system frequency can be controlled under the step load fluctuation (0.05 p.u.) by using two control methods. Then, the step wind speed (15 m/s) is used to verify the control strategy in Fig. 13b. Finally, the system operates under the random load fluctuation and random WTG output power conditions as in Fig. 13c.
It can be seen from Fig. 13a that, with step load fluctuation, the frequency deviation of the existing LFC algorithm [19] is about 0.1 Hz and the response time is more than 5 s, while with the control method proposed in this paper they are reduced to 0.017 Hz and 2.21 s, respectively. Figure 13b shows that the system frequency deviation with the designed control strategy has smaller overshoot than that with the existing LFC algorithm [19] under the same source disturbance. It can also be seen from Fig. 13c that under the condition of random load fluctuation and random WTG output power, the frequency deviation with the existing frequency control algorithm is 0.127 Hz, compared to 0.048 Hz with the proposed control method in this paper. When the system frequency fluctuates within 0.5 Hz, the system can maintain a stable state. Therefore, it can be concluded that the method proposed in this paper not only smooths out disturbances faster than the existing algorithm, but also controls the frequency deviation within a smaller range to ensure the stability of the system.
5 Conclusion
In this paper, based on HESS and an adjustable generator with adaptive SM LFC, a frequency control strategy for a winddiesel microgrid is proposed. According to different ACE signals, the proposed control strategy can provide a targeted control strategy to achieve partition control. Five cases are designed for analysis and each case contains 4 different scenarios. The RTDS simulation results show that, under random disturbances in the system including source side and load side fluctuations, the proposed coordinated control strategy not only improves the response speed, but also reduces the frequency deviation, when compared to other existing methods.
Availability of data and materials
Please contact author for data and material request.
Abbreviations
 HESS:

Hybrid energy storage system
 ACE:

Area control error
 LFC:

Load frequency control
 SM:

Sliding mode
 RTDS:

Realtime digital simulation platform
 WTG:

Wind turbine generator
 GTO:

Gate turnoff thyristors
 BES:

Battery energy storage
 \(P_{mi}\) :

Diesel generator output power
 \(P_{GWi}\) :

Wind turbine generator (WTG) output power
 \(P_{BESi}\) :

Charge or discharge power of BES
 \(P_{UCi}\) :

Ultracapacitor charge or discharge power
 \(\Delta P_{ij}\) :

Transmission power of tieline
 \(P_{Li}\) :

Area active load
 \(u_{i} (t)\) :

Control signal generated by local LFC
 \(\Delta P_{Li} (t)\) :

Load disturbance
 \(T_{ij}\) :

Interconnection gain between ith area and jth area
 \(T_{pi}\) :

Time constants of system
 \(T_{chi}\) :

Time constants of turbine
 \(T_{gi}\) :

Time constants of governor
 \(K_{pi}\) :

Gain of system
 \(K_{Ei}\) :

Gain of integral control
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Author's information
Yang Mi (1976), female, Ph.D. and Professor, the main research direction is microgrid control, stable operation and control of power system. Boyang Chen, (1998), male, postgraduate, Major in Optimal operation and control of microgrid. Pengcheng Cai, (1991), male, postgraduate, the main research direction is renewable energy access to microgrid. Xingtang He, (1994), male, postgraduate, the main research direction is artificial intelligence control technology to microgrid. Ronghui Liu (1975), female, Ph.D. and Professor, the main research direction is Automatic control. Xingwu Yang, (1981), male, Ph.D. and Professor, the main research direction is Power system reactive power compensation and harmonic suppression technology, wind power and solar grid connection control.
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The author(s) disclosed receipt of the following financial support for the research, authorship, and/or publication of this article: This work was supported in part by the National Natural Science Foundation of China (no. 61873159) and Shanghai Municipal Natural Science Foundation (22ZR1425500).
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All authors contributed to the research concept. CBY modelled the system, designed the algorithm of control strategy, and wrote a paper. MY and FY put forward the initial concept and gave technical guidance in the whole process. CPC and HXT check the data and experimental results, and demonstrate the strategy proposed in the paper. L contributed to the revision and typesetting of the manuscript. All authors read and approved the final manuscript.
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Appendix
Appendix
The specific contents of each matrix in (25) are as follows.
The part model parameters of winddiesel hybrid microgrid and control system parameters are shown in Tables 2 and 3.
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Mi, Y., Chen, B., Cai, P. et al. Frequency control of a winddiesel system based on hybrid energy storage. Prot Control Mod Power Syst 7, 31 (2022). https://doi.org/10.1186/s41601022002501
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DOI: https://doi.org/10.1186/s41601022002501