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International Journal of Innovative Research in Advanced Engineering (IJIRAE) ISSN: 2349-2163 Volume 1 Issue 8 (September 2014) www.ijirae.com _________________________________________________________________________________________________ © 2014, IJIRAE- All Rights Reserved
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    International Journal of Innovative Research in Advanced Engineering (IJIRAE) ISSN: 2349-2163   Volume 1 Issue 8 (September 2014 )   www.ijirae.com _________________________________________________________________________________________________ © 2014, IJIRAE- All Rights Reserved Page - 177 Wind Speed Model for Anantapur District, Western Andhra Pradesh, India Sandeep Chinta *  Arun Agarwal   C. Raghavendra Rao Centre for Earth and Space Sciences School of Computer and School of Computer and University of Hyderabad Information Sciences Information Sciences  Hyderabad, India University of Hyderabad University of Hyderabad  Abstract  — The main objective of the present study is to analyse statistically the wind data obtained in western part of  Andhra Pradesh State, India. The wind speed at heights of 10 m and 25 m above ground level were measured. In this  study, exponential regression surface model were performed for estimation of wind speed and power over Anantapur  District, Western Andhra Pradesh, India in spatially at different extrapolated elevations and to identify potential wind locations. This attempt was made by the Geostatistical method using in-situ data by the conventional methods for 30  stations. Spatial estimation of wind speed and power has been carried using Kriging method of exponential variogram at  different extrapolated elevations up to 55m. It was observed that wind speed and power were increased with increase of  altitude for all the stations exponentially. Using this Kriging analysis we identified new wind potential locations for  different elevations for generating wind energy.  Keywords— Spatial Interpolation; Wind Speed; Power; Western Andhra Pradesh I.   I NTRODUCTION   Among various non-conventional energy sources wind energy offers the greatest realizable potential. Assessment of any site from the point of view of wind energy potential is an essential and primary exercise in any wind power generation program. Improper siting of wind mills or wind farms often results in considerable loss of revenue and manpower. In a study made in 1994 [1] it has been shown that only about 40% of installed wind mills in India were located in areas having sufficient wind speed for movement of the wind mills. Studies relating to wind energy in India have been made by a number of authors mostly utilizing the wind data base from the India Meteorological Department [2, 3, and 4]. The present study made to know the spatial interpolation of wind pattern for wind potential assessment. Numerical studies  provides an objective method for interpolation or extrapolated of wind data and also estimates the effects of terrain, surface roughness, stability of atmosphere and distance from the land of the station on air flow mechanism. Several studies have been reported for wind speed prediction using statistical and empirical techniques [5, 6 and 7]. Different types of numerical models depends on the type of application, area under consideration, topography of the terrain, type and density of the available observations for the input of the model are available in various spaces in different dimensions. The comparisons of interpolation methods for temperature and precipitation, [8, 9,10,11,12 and 13] few research efforts have  been directed towards comparing the effectiveness of different spatial interpolators in estimating wind speed. In this work an attempt has been made to study the wind speed distribution and wind power patterns in vertically and spatially using measured and extrapolated wind data, and from this calculated the power output in order to assess the wind potential sites for harnessing the wind power and also compared the estimated wind speed with measured wind speed for validation. II.   BASIC   PRINCIPLES   AND   ANALYSIS   OF   WIND   TURBINE   POWER   PRODUCTION Analysis of estimated wind energy has been done with spatial variations at different elevations using the measured wind speed for 30 stations for different years as shown in the Figure 1 (Table I).The method of calculation of wind energy is show in the equation (1), where ρ is the density of air (kg/m³), A is the area swept by the turbine (m), V is the velocity of wind  (m/s) and Cp is the coefficient of power which can be taken to a maximum value of 0.593 as per Betz’ law [14]. Extrapolation of wind speed has been done using 1/7 th  power law as shown in the equation (2). P (available O/P) = ½ × ρ × A × V³ × Cp (1) 2211 VH VH               (2) Where V 1  is the velocity of wind at known point and V 2  is the velocity at which the wind speed has to be measured, H 1  is the known wind speed height and H 2   is the calculated wind speed height and the exponent α is a dynamic value that is dependent    International Journal of Innovative Research in Advanced Engineering (IJIRAE) ISSN: 2349-2163   Volume 1 Issue 8 (September 2014 )   www.ijirae.com _____________________________________________________________________________________________________  © 2014, IJIRAE- All Rights Reserved Page - 178   upon the stability of the atmosphere. The wind shear exponent may be taken as constant for a given height in a given height range, but a different α should be chosen depending on the height range over which the power law is applied, but in general α  can be taken as 0.144 [15, 16 and 17]. Fig.1 Wind monitoring stations in Anantapur District TABLE 1 DETAILS OF WIND SPEED LOCATIONS IN ANANTAPUR DISTRICT AT AN ELEVATION OF 25M, ANDHRA PRADESH Station Id Station Name Data period Longitude Latitude Elevation (MASL) Mean Wind speed (m/s) 1 Alangarapeta 2000-2002 77.80 14.99 360 5.85 2 Badhrampalli kottala 1994-1998 77.39 14.96 433 5.92 3 Balapuram 1999-2000 77.98 14.79 290 4.47 4 Borampalli 1998-2000 77.15 14.58 550 5.45 5 Boxampalli 1994-1997 77.55 14.09 639 4.7 6 Chinnababayapalli 1998-2000 77.63 13.96 762 5.14 7 Kadavakallu 2001-2010 77.92 14.85 368 6.14 8 Korrakodu 2000-2002 77.32 14.78 460 5.19 9 MPR Dam 1988-1993 77.47 14.81 404 5.53 10 Madugupalli 1998-2000 77.85 14.70 440 5.19 11 Mustikovala 1992-2001 77.51 14.25 570 5.61 12 Nallakonda 1994-1998 77.56 14.12 735 6.33 13 Pampanoor Thanda 1994-1997 77.40 14.64 490 5.44 14 Puttaparthy 1993-1996 77.80 14.24 542 4.92 15 Ramagiri (II) 2001-2005 77.52 14.23 567 5.88 16 Ramagiri (I) 1988-1993 77.52 14.23 573 5.42 17 Ramagiri (III) 1991-1995 77.51 14.24 550 5.39 18 Shahpuram 1997-1999 77.51 14.24 605 4.81 19 Shivapuram 1997-1998 77.72 14.23 295 3.9 20 Singanamala 1992-1998 77.72 14.24 425 6.61 21 Talaricheruvu 1997-1999 78.05 14.24 360 5.03 22 Tallimadugula 1994-1998 77.54 14.24 555 6.17 23 Teranapalle 1997-1998 77.97 14.23 245 4.14 24 Vajrakarur 1997-2000 77.32 14.34 512 5.3 25 Vajrakarur 1999-2001 77.32 14.36 511 5.41 26 Vepulaparthy 2000-2002 76.92 14.35 515 4.83 27 Yeradoddi 1992-1995 78.11 14.24 521 4.39 28 Vysapuram 2011 77.19 14.39 479 7 29 Basavapuram 2011 77.00 14.32 587 5.84 30 Kuttalapalli 2011 77.92 14.24 697 6.68    International Journal of Innovative Research in Advanced Engineering (IJIRAE) ISSN: 2349-2163   Volume 1 Issue 8 (September 2014 )   www.ijirae.com _____________________________________________________________________________________________________  © 2014, IJIRAE- All Rights Reserved Page - 179   The friction coefficient α  has been calculated from the help of the wind data available for the same station at different heights for the Anantapur district, Andhra Pradesh. Depending on the terrain conditions these friction coefficients α  will change as shown in the Table II. The standard values of α  has been given by Fernandez, 2008; Masters, 2004; Patel, 2006 [18, 19 and 20]. So we have compared our calculated α  values with the standard values and we have approached closely to the results. Thus we have used α value for extrapolating the wind data to different elevations for the state of Andhra Pradesh in the  power law equation (2). TABLE II FRICTION COEFFICIENT α FOR A VARIETY OF LANDSCAPES  S No Landscape type Friction coefficient α  Calculated Friction coefficient α   1 Lakes, ocean and smooth hard ground 0.10 0.103 2 Grasslands (ground level) 0.15 0.153 3 Tall crops, hedges and shrubs 0.20 0.231 4 (Fernandez, 2008; Masters, 2004; Patel, 2006) Calculated α  values for Anantapur District, Andhra Pradesh Kriging (Krige, 1966) is a stochastic technique similar to IDW, in that it uses a linear combination of weights at known  points to estimate the value at an unknown point. In contrast with deterministic methods, kriging provides a solution to the  problem of estimation of the surface by taking account of the spatial correlation. The spatial correlation between the measurement points can be quantified by means of the semi-variance function:          21 1[]2  Nhiii hZsZSh Nh         (3) Where N(h) is the number of pairs of measurement points with distance h apart. The semi-variance can be a function of both distance and direction, and so it can account for direction-dependent variability (anisotropic spatial pattern). A parametric function is used to model the semi-variance for different values of h [21]. Within various variogram models, the exponential model is the most widely used and often preferred when the nugget variance is important and there is a clear range and sill effect [22, 23]. In this study, the exponential model was used to determine the weights for the nearby supporting data to compute the interpolated values. Estimation of wind speed and power at different levels such as 10, 25, 35, 45 and 55 m height has been carried out using the exponential regression analysis for Anantapur District, Western Andhra Pradesh Mean Annual wind data were extrapolated up to 55 MAGL at different levels from 10, 25, 35, 45 m and mean values of wind speed and power were estimated. III.   RESULTS   AND   DISCUSSION Estimated mean annual wind speed distribution patterns using the Kriging analysis, based upon exponential variogram of wind speed extrapolation up to 55 m for 30 stations, are shown in Figure 2. The wind speed increases gradually with increase of altitude. Wind varies from 3.6 to 6.2 m/s at 10m, 4 to 7 m/s at 25m, 4.2 to 7.4 m/s at 35 m, 5.4 to 9.4 at 45 m/s and 5.6 to 9.8 m/s at 55 m height in Anantapur district      International Journal of Innovative Research in Advanced Engineering (IJIRAE) ISSN: 2349-2163   Volume 1 Issue 8 (September 2014 )   www.ijirae.com _____________________________________________________________________________________________________  © 2014, IJIRAE- All Rights Reserved Page - 180   Fig. 2 Spatial estimation of wind speed (a, b) and Power (a1, b1) at a height of 25 and 55m The contour map of wind speed and power distribution patterns of different altitudes such as 10, 25, 35, 45 and 55m as shown in Figure 3 and Figure 4. Low power (< 4 KW) was observed at 10 m height and high power 540 KW was observed at a height 55 m for district of Anantapur for the year 2000. New site locations of high wind power for different elevations as shown in Table 3. From the Table III, we observed almost 18 new potential locations for different elevations in which Gandlavandlapalle, Palthur and Havaliga at 55m and Chinnapolamada and Nittur at 45m give the more power than the exciting stations. Thus by developing the wind generations in these stations, the power increases as the increase of elevations. Fig. 3 Contour maps of wind speed distribution patterns at different elevations of (a) 10 m, (b) 25 m, (c) 35m, (d) 45 m, and (e) 55 m.
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