# A preliminary study of impact of reduced system inertia in a low-carbon power system

- 1.5k Downloads
- 5 Citations

## Abstract

One of the important features of low-carbon electric power system is the massive deployment of renewable energy resources in the advent of a new carbon-strained economy. Wind generation is a major technology of generating electric power with zero carbon dioxide emission. In a power system with the high penetration of wind generation, the displacement of conventional synchronous generators with variable speed wind turbines reduces system inertia. This leads to larger system frequency deviation following a loss of large generation. In this paper, the impact of the reduction of system inertia on system frequency is analyzed as the result of the integration of a significant amount of wind generation into power systems. Furthermore, we present a preliminary study of the impact of the distribution of the inertia contributions from those online conventional synchronous generators on the rate of change of frequency (ROCOF) based on the total energy injected into the system due to the fault. The total fault energy is represented using Hamiltonian formulism. With the IEEE 39-bus system, it is shown that for a fault with the given injected total energy, clearing time, and location, the distribution of inertia contributions can significantly affect the magnitude of ROCOF. Moreover, for such a fault with different locations, the average of the magnitudes of ROCOF caused by the fault at different locations is larger when the distribution of the inertia contributions is more dispersed.

## Keywords

Carbon dioxide emission Wind generation System inertia Rate of change of frequency## 1 Introduction

The world-wide concern about carbon dioxide (CO_{2}) emission has led to the increasing interest in the generation technologies of renewable energy sources. Decarbonization of power generation is crucial for reducing CO_{2} emission [1, 2, 3]. It is reported that 41 % of the energy-related CO_{2} emission are currently from the fossil-fuel power plants, and the percentage is expected to be 44 % in 2030 [4]. To reduce CO_{2} emission, the power industry is gradually changing the generation technologies from fossil fuel to renewable energy sources. Among these generation technologies of renewable energy sources, wind generation grows rapidly. It is predicted that, by 2020, the total worldwide power generated by wind generation would be more than 1,261 GW, which can supply about 12 % of total worldwide electricity demand [5].

Such a projected high penetration of wind generation in power systems can affect the frequency stability. Nowadays, most of wind turbines (e.g. Doubly Fed Induction Generators) employ variable speed constant frequency generation technology to produce electric power from variable wind [6]. Normally, variable speed wind turbines do not contribute to system inertia since the rotor of the variable speed wind turbines is running at a variable asynchronous speed and thus not sensitive to the change of system frequency [7, 8, 9]. The displacement of a large number of conventional synchronous generators with variable speed wind turbines reduces system inertia. When the system is subjected to an unexpected disturbance that causes a significant system-wide power imbalance, the reduced system inertia can cause a larger and faster ROCOF and frequency nadir, which are two critical variables to set the relays for maintaining frequency stability [10, 11, 12].

In the study presented in this paper, the impact of the reduction of system inertia on system frequency is analyzed as the consequence of the integration of wind generation into power systems. Then, we investigate the impact of the distribution of the inertia contributions on system frequency in order to answer questions like, 1) when a number of conventional synchronous generators have to be turned off to accommodate more wind power, how important the distribution of the inertia contributions from the remaining online synchronous generators is? 2) for the same amount of system inertia, do different distributions of inertia contributions have different impacts on ROCOF? The answers to these types of questions are useful to better coordinate a conventional synchronous generator fleet for the variable wind power generation. Also, the answers can contribute to developing methods for planning the power generation expansion towards low-carbon economy [13, 14]. Specifically, the investigation is based on the total fault injected energy, which is the additional energy injected into the power system during the fault period. The total fault injected energy is modeled based on the so-called Hamiltonian formulism. The results of the study are demonstrated and explained with the IEEE 39-bus system.

The rest of the paper is organized as follows: in Sect. 2, we analyze the impact of the reduction of system inertia on system frequency; in Sect. 3, a model of total fault injected energy is developed for our study; in Sect. 4, the impact of the distribution of inertia contributions on system frequency is analyzed; Sect. 5 includes the numerical simulations and results of analyses with the IEEE 39-bus system; and Sect. 6 concludes.

## 2 Impact of reduction of system inertia on frequency

In this section, the impact of the reduction of system inertia is analyzed as the result of the integration of a significant amount of wind generation into power systems.

### 2.1 Model of power system dynamics

*N*

_{ g }interconnected generators and

*N*

_{ b }buses, its dynamics can be described by a set of differential and algebraic equations (DAE). That is,

*ϕ*

_{ i }is the

*i*

^{th}element of (

*N*

_{ g }+

*N*

_{ b }) × 1 vector

*in which the first*

**ϕ***N*

_{ g }elements are the rotor angles of the generators in radians and the remaining elements are the bus voltage angles in radians;

*V*

_{ i }is the

*i*

^{th}element of (

*N*

_{ g }+

*N*

_{ b }) × 1 vector

*in which the first*

**V***N*

_{ g }elements are the magnitudes of the generator internal voltages in per unit and the remaining elements are the magnitudes of the bus voltages in per unit;

*ω*

_{ i }is the angular velocity of the

*i*

^{th}generator in radians per second;

*ω*

_{ R }is the rated angular velocity in radians per second;

*M*

_{ i }= 2

*H*

_{ i }/

*ω*

_{ R }in which

*H*

_{ i }is the inertia constant of the

*i*

^{th}generator in seconds;

*P*

_{ mi }is the mechanical power input of the

*i*

^{th}generator in per unit;

*P*

_{ i }is the real power input at the

*i*

^{th}bus in per unit;

*Q*

_{ i }is the reactive power input at the

*i*

^{th}bus in per unit;

*P*

_{ Li }and

*Q*

_{ Li }are the voltage dependent active and reactive power outputs at the

*i*

^{th}load bus in per unit, respectively;

*B*

_{ ij }is the imaginary part of the negative of the branch admittance between buses

*i*and

*j*in per unit; and

*B*

_{ ii }is the sum of imaginary parts of all branch admittances connected to bus

*i*in per unit.

### 2.2 Impact of reduction of system inertia on frequency

*f*

_{ R }is rated system frequency and is selected as 60 Hz; and ∆

*P*

_{ F }(0

^{+}) is the change in real power output at fault bus

*F*from

*t*= 0 to

*t*= 0

^{+}in per unit. The derivation of (6) is presented in Appendix 1.

Equation (6) indicates that system inertia (i.e., the sum of the inertia constants of all generators) can affect the ROCOF. For a fault with a given size, the magnitude of the ROCOF is inversely proportional to system inertia. That is, the lower system inertia is, the larger the magnitude of the ROCOF is. The larger the magnitude of the ROCOF means the more severe frequency drop; thus, the lower system inertia can cause the more severe frequency drop, which may result in frequency instability.

The analysis above shows that frequency stability is a concern in a power system with a large penetration of variable speed wind turbines. Normally, the variable speed wind turbines do not contribute to system inertia. When a large penetration of variable speed wind turbines into a power system reduces the power supplied by conventional synchronous generators, system inertia correspondingly reduces. According to (6), it is known that the reduced system inertia can cause frequency instability when the system is subjected to a significant power imbalance. On the other hand, (6) does not show how the distribution of the inertia contributions from the remaining online synchronous generators affects the ROCOF. The distribution of the inertia contributions may further increase the magnitude of the ROCOF and thus the seriousness of frequency instability. To understand the impact of the distribution of the inertia contributions on system frequency, the ROCOF defined in (6) will be represented based on the total energy injected into the system during the fault period in Sect. 4. A model of the total fault injected energy will be developed in next section.

## 3 Modeling of total fault injected energy

In this section, a model of total fault injected energy is developed based on Hamiltonian formulism and a classic model of conservative power system.

### 3.1 Representations of energy components

Let *t* _{ c } be the fault clearing time and *t* _{ s } be the time at which the system following a fault is stabilized. The total kinetic and potential energies of the dynamic power system described in (1)–(4) during the period of interest *t* ∈ [*t* _{ c }, *t* _{ s }] can be summarized as follows:

*W*

_{ KE }) can be expressed as,

*W*

_{ PE }), which is the electromagnetic energy stored in various components of the power grid, including generators (

*W*

_{ PE,1}), loads (

*W*

_{ PE,2}), and branches (

*W*

_{ PE,3}) in the transmission network, which can be written as,

- 1)Potential energy of generators (
*W*_{ PE,1}) is related to the change in the rotor angle positions of generators, which can be represented as,$$ W_{PE,1} = - \sum\limits_{i = 1}^{{N_{g} }} {P_{mi} \left( {\phi_{i} (t) - \phi_{i} (t_{s} )} \right)} $$ - 2)Potential energy of loads (
*W*_{ PE,2}) includes the potential energy related to both active power (*W*_{ PE,21}) and reactive power (*W*_{ PE,22}), which can be further written as,$$ \begin{aligned} W_{PE,2} = & W_{PE,21} + W_{PE,22} \\ = & \sum\limits_{{i = N_{g} + 1}}^{{N_{g} + N_{b} }} {\int_{{t_{s} }}^{t} {P_{Li} \frac{{{\text{d}}\phi_{i} (\tau )}}{{{\text{d}}\tau }}} {\text{d}}\tau } + \sum\limits_{{i = N_{g} + 1}}^{{N_{g} + N_{b} }} {\int_{{V_{i} (t_{s} )}}^{{V_{i} (t)}} {\frac{{Q_{Li} }}{{x_{i} }}{\text{d}}x_{i} } } \\ \end{aligned} $$ - 3)Potential energy stored in branches (
*W*_{ PE,3}) can be represented as,$$ \begin{aligned} W_{PE,3} = & - \frac{1}{2}\sum\limits_{i = 1}^{{N_{g} + N_{b} }} {\sum\limits_{j = 1}^{{N_{g} + N_{b} }} {B_{ij} V_{i} (t)V_{j} (t)\cos \left( {\phi_{i} (t) - \phi_{j} (t)} \right)} } \\ & + \frac{1}{2}\sum\limits_{i = 1}^{{N_{g} + N_{b} }} {\sum\limits_{j = 1}^{{N_{g} + N_{b} }} {B_{ij} } } V_{i} (t_{s} )V_{j} (t_{s} )\cos \left( {\phi_{i} (t_{s} ) - \phi_{j} (t_{s} )} \right) \\ \end{aligned} $$

The detailed derivation of (9) can be found in Appendix 3.

*t*

_{ s },

*t*

_{ c }] and [

*t*

_{ c },

*t*]. That is, (9) can be rewritten as,

*t*

_{ s },

*t*

_{ c }] is a time invariant function with respect to time

*t*while the second integral is a time varying function with respect to time

*t*. The former is considered as an energy constant and selected as a reference. Then, the total potential energy (

*W*

_{ PE }) of interest can be further simplified as,

### 3.2 Total energy of dynamic power system (Hamiltonian)

*T*, can be constructed based on the total kinetic energy and potential energy described in (7) and (11), respectively. That is,

*n*generalized position coordinates and

*n*generalized momentum coordinates, and the motion characteristics of a dynamic system without dissipation can be described by a set of Hamilton’s equations,

*q*

_{ i }is the

*i*

^{th}generalized position coordinate and

*p*

_{ i }is the

*i*

^{th}generalized momentum coordinate. For a dynamic system consisting of

*n*rigid bodies with mass

*m*

_{ i }, \( p_{i} = m_{i} \dot{q}_{i} \),

*i*= 1,2,…,

*n*.

*q*

_{ i }=

*δ*

_{ i }and

*p*

_{ i }=

*M*

_{ i }(

*ω*

_{ i }−

*ω*

_{ R }). The Hamiltonian in (12) can be viewed as a function with respect to position coordinates and momentum coordinates; with (13)–(14), the Hamilton’s equations of the power system described by DAEs in (1)–(4) can be expressed as,

*t*can be written as,

Equation (17) confirms that the total system energy during the period *t* ∈ [*t* _{ c }, *t* _{ s }] is conserved in the power system described by (1)–(4) since the Hamiltonian defined in (12) is a constant during the period. Such confirmation indicates that (12) is a complete expression of the total system energy.

*t*∈ [

*t*

_{ c },

*t*

_{ s }] is equal to the amount of fault-related energy that is injected into the system at

*t*=

*t*

_{ c }. Thus, the Hamiltonian during the period

*t*∈ [

*t*

_{ c },

*t*

_{ s }] can be represented with the total kinetic and potential energies at

*t*=

*t*

_{ c }which are described in (7) and (11), respectively,

Equation (18) is a general representation of the total energy that is injected into the power system during the fault period.

### 3.3 Numerical estimation of Hamiltonian

*t*=

*t*

_{ c }can be calculated with (18) if the angular velocity of each generator at

*t*=

*t*

_{ c }is obtained. Let us consider a small fault with short duration during which the acceleration power for a generator can be considered a constant. Then, (19) can be obtained from the previous dynamical Eqs. (1)–(4),

*E*

_{ i }is the internal voltage magnitude of the

*i*

^{th}generator in per unit;

*V*

_{ F }is the pre-fault voltage magnitude at fault bus

*F*in per unit;

*B*

_{ iF }is the imaginary part of the negative of the transfer admittance between generator internal bus

*i*and fault bus

*F*in per unit;

*δ*

_{ i }(0) is the pre-fault rotor angle of the

*i*

^{th}generator at

*t*= 0 in radians; and

*θ*

_{ F }(0) is the pre-fault voltage angle of fault bus

*F*in radians. The derivation of (19) is presented in Appendix 4.

*t*=

*t*

_{ c }in per unit when a fault occurs at bus

*F*.

*E*

_{ i }≈

*V*

_{ F }≈ 1 p.u. and cos(

*δ*

_{ i }(0) −

*θ*

_{ f }(0)) ≈ 1,

*M*

_{ i }with

*H*

_{ i }/

*πf*

_{ R }, (21) becomes

## 4 Impact of distribution of inertia contributions on frequency

As the result of the integration of a significant amount of wind generation into power systems, the impact of the distribution of inertia contributions from online conventional synchronous generators on system frequency can be analyzed based on the total fault injected energy defined in (22) and the ROCOF defined in (6).

Equations (23) and (24) indicate that the distribution of inertia contributions can affect the ROCOF by factor *D* _{ F }. Equation (23) shows that, for a fault with a given injected energy and clearing time, when system inertia is constant, the magnitude of the ROCOF is inversely proportional to factor *D* _{ F }. Equation (24) further shows that, for a given fault location, factor *D* _{ F } depends on the reciprocal of the inertia of each generator, which is related to the distribution of inertia contributions. Thus, for a constant system inertia and a fault with a given injected energy, clearing time and location, when the characteristic of the distribution of inertia contributions increases factor *D* _{ f }, the magnitude of the ROCOF reduces; when the characteristic of the distribution of inertia contributions reduces factor *D* _{ f }, the magnitude of the ROCOF increases.

## 5 Case studies

Generator inertia constants in the IEEE 39-bus system in seconds

| | | | | | | | | |
---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|

42.00 | 30.50 | 35.80 | 28.60 | 26.00 | 34.80 | 26.40 | 24.30 | 34.50 | 500.00 |

### 5.1 Impact of distribution of inertia contributions on frequency

*t*= 0 s and then is cleared at

*t*

_{ c }= 0.15 s in the system. Figure 2 shows the change of the ROCOF with the dispersion of the distribution of the inertia contributions. Figure 3 shows the change of factor

*D*

_{ F }in (23) with the dispersion of the distribution of the inertia contributions.

Different scenarios of generator inertia constants in the IEEE 39-bus system in seconds

| | | | | | | | S | | | |
---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|

| 88.67 | 84.00 | 79.33 | 74.67 | 70.00 | 65.33 | 60.67 | 56.00 | 51.33 | 46.67 | 42.00 |

| 76.97 | 72.30 | 67.63 | 62.97 | 58.30 | 53.63 | 48.97 | 44.30 | 39.63 | 34.97 | 30.30 |

| 82.47 | 77.80 | 73.13 | 68.47 | 63.80 | 59.13 | 54.47 | 49.80 | 45.13 | 40.47 | 35.80 |

| 75.27 | 70.60 | 65.93 | 61.27 | 56.60 | 51.93 | 47.27 | 42.60 | 37.93 | 33.27 | 28.60 |

| 72.67 | 68.00 | 63.33 | 58.67 | 54.00 | 49.33 | 44.67 | 40.00 | 35.33 | 30.67 | 26.00 |

| 81.47 | 76.80 | 72.13 | 67.47 | 62.80 | 58.13 | 53.47 | 48.80 | 44.13 | 39.47 | 34.80 |

| 73.07 | 68.40 | 63.73 | 59.07 | 54.40 | 49.73 | 45.07 | 40.40 | 35.73 | 31.07 | 26.40 |

| 70.97 | 66.30 | 61.63 | 56.97 | 52.30 | 47.63 | 42.97 | 38.30 | 33.63 | 28.97 | 24.30 |

| 81.17 | 76.50 | 71.83 | 67.17 | 62.50 | 57.83 | 53.17 | 48.50 | 43.83 | 39.17 | 34.50 |

| 80.00 | 122.00 | 164.00 | 206.00 | 248.00 | 290.00 | 332.00 | 374.00 | 416.00 | 458.00 | 500.00 |

Sum | 782.70 | 782.70 | 782.70 | 782.70 | 782.70 | 782.70 | 782.70 | 782.70 | 782.70 | 782.70 | 782.70 |

Standard deviation | 5.19 | 15.46 | 29.04 | 42.89 | 56.81 | 70.77 | 84.73 | 98.71 | 112.69 | 126.68 | 140.67 |

It is observed from Fig. 2 that the distribution of the inertia contributions significantly affects the magnitude of the ROCOF. In Fig. 2, the magnitude of the ROCOF increases with the dispersion of the distribution of the inertia contributions when the system is subjected to a fault with a given injected energy, location, and clearing time. This indicates that the seriousness of the impact of the fault at bus 39 on the system frequency response increases with the dispersion of the distribution of the inertia contributions.

Figure 3 shows that the observation from Fig. 2 is consistent with the analysis results of (23) and (24). According to (23), it is known that the magnitude of the ROCOF increases with the decrease in factor *D* _{ F } when the system with a constant system inertia is subjected to a fault with a given injected energy, location, and clearing time. Equation (24) shows that the distribution of inertia contributions can change factor *D* _{ F }. In Fig. 3, factor *D* _{ F } reduces when the dispersion of the distribution of the inertia contributions increases. According to (23), the magnitude of the ROCOF increases with the dispersion of the distribution of the inertia contributions. This is consistent with the observation from Fig. 2.

### 5.2 Impact of distribution of inertia contributions and fault locations on frequency

*D*

_{ F }with the dispersion of the distribution of the inertia contributions in the system under the fault at different locations, respectively. Figure 6 shows the comparison of the ROCOFs at different fault locations in different scenarios of the inertia constants.

Figures 4, 5 show that the changes of the ROCOF with the dispersion of the distribution of the inertia contributions in the system under the fault at different locations are consistent with the analysis results of (23) and (24). According to (23) and (24), it is known that the magnitude of the ROCOF reduces with the increase in factor *D* _{ F } when the system with a constant system inertia is subjected to a fault with a given injected energy, location, and clearing time. In Fig. 5, when the system is subjected to the fault at buses 30, 33, 35, or 36, factor *D* _{ F } increases with the dispersion of the distribution of the inertia contributions. Thus, when the system is subjected to the fault at these buses, the magnitude of the ROCOF reduces with the increase in the dispersion of the distribution of the inertia contributions. This is consistent with the results shown in Fig. 4.

More importantly, Fig. 6 and Table 2 show that the average of the magnitudes of the ROCOF caused by the fault at different fault locations increases with the dispersion of the distribution of the inertia contributions. It can be seen from Fig. 6 and Table 2 that when the fault occurs at bus 30, 33, 35, or 36, the magnitude of the ROCOF reduces with the increase in the dispersion of the distribution of the inertia contributions; however, when the fault occurs at bus 39, the magnitude of the ROCOF increases with the dispersion of the distribution of the inertia contributions. Also, Fig. 6 shows that, in most of scenarios of inertia constants, the magnitude of the ROCOF caused by the fault at bus 39 is much larger than that caused by the fault at bus 30, 33, 35, or 36. Thus, the average of the magnitudes of the ROCOF caused by the fault at these buses increases with the dispersion of the distribution of the inertia contributions.

## 6 Conclusions

This paper discussed the impact of the reduction of system inertia on system frequency as the result of the high penetration of wind generation into power systems. Moreover, a preliminary study of the impact of the distribution of inertia contributions on system frequency was included. In the study, the impact of the distribution of inertia contributions on the ROCOF was investigated based on the total energy injected to the power system during the fault period. The total fault energy was represented using Hamiltonian formulism. With the IEEE 39-bus system, it was shown that, for a fault with a given injected energy, clearing time, and location, the distribution of the inertia contributions can significantly affect the magnitude of the ROCOF; furthermore, for a given (sized) fault at different locations, the average of the magnitudes of the ROCOF caused by the fault is larger when the distribution of the inertia contributions is more dispersed.

The implications of the study presented in this paper to the development of the low-carbon electric power system are: 1) if the concern about frequency stability resulting from the reduction of system inertia and the distribution of inertia contributions are indeed a serious concern in the development of the low-carbon power system, the online synchronous generator fleet needs a better coordination to accommodate the variable wind power; 2) frequency stability should be seriously studied for the development of the low-carbon electric power system with the high penetration of renewable energy sources, especially for those associated with the initial frequency response in the system following a power imbalance.

## References

- [1]Metz B (2005) IPCC special report on carbon dioxide capture and storage. Cambridge University Press, CambridgeGoogle Scholar
- [2]Intergovernmental Panel for Climate Change (2005) Fourth Assessment Report. Cambridge University Press, CambridgeGoogle Scholar
- [3]Committee on Climate Change (2008) Building a low-carbon economy—the UK’s contribution to tackling climate change. The Stationary Office, LondonGoogle Scholar
- [4]Internal Energy Agency (2006) World energy outlook 2006. Renouf Pub Co Ltd, RochfordGoogle Scholar
- [5]European Wind Energy Association (EWEA) (2002) Wind Force 12. EWEA, BrusselsGoogle Scholar
- [6]Muller S, Deicke M, De Doncker RW (2002) Doubly fed induction generator systems for wind turbines. IEEE Ind Appl Mag 8(3):26–33CrossRefGoogle Scholar
- [7]Lalor G, Mullane A, O’Malley M (2005) Frequency control and wind turbine technologies. IEEE Trans Power Syst 20(4):1905–1913CrossRefGoogle Scholar
- [8]Reza M, Morren J, Schavemaker PH et al (2005) Power electronic interfaced DG units: impact of control strategy on power system transient stability. In: Proceedings of the 3rd IEEE international conference on reliability in transmission and distribution network (RTDN’05), 15–17 Feb 2005, London, pp 179–182Google Scholar
- [9]Morren J, Pierik J, De Hann SWH (2006) Inertial response of variable speed wind turbines. Electr Power Syst Res 76(11):980–987CrossRefGoogle Scholar
- [10]Anderson PM, Mirheydar M (1992) An adaptive method for setting underfrequency load shedding relays. IEEE Trans Power Syst 7(2):647–655CrossRefGoogle Scholar
- [11]Drukin CJ, Eberle ER, Zarakas P (1969) An underfrequency relay with frequency decay compensation. IEEE Trans Power Appar Syst 88(6):812–820CrossRefGoogle Scholar
- [12]Farrokhseresht N, Orostica HC, Hesamzadeh MR (2014) Determination of acceptable inertia limit for ensuring adequacy under high levels of wind integration. In: Proceedings of the 11th international conference on the European energy market (EEM’14), 28–30 May 2014, Krakow, 5 ppGoogle Scholar
- [13]Careri F, Genesi C, Marannino P et al (2011) Generation expansion planning in the age of green economy. IEEE Trans Power Syst 26(4):2214–2223CrossRefGoogle Scholar
- [14]Chen QX, Kang CQ, Xia Q et al (2010) Power generation expansion planning model towards low-carbon economy and its application in China. IEEE Trans Power Syst 25(2):1117–1125CrossRefGoogle Scholar
- [15]Anderson PM, Fouad AA (2003) Power system control and stability. IEEE Press, PiscatawayGoogle Scholar
- [16]Sauer PW, Pai MA (1998) Power system dynamics and stability. Prentice-Hall, Englewood CliffsGoogle Scholar
- [17]Alexander CK, Sadiku MNO (2007) Fundamentals of electric circuits, 3rd edn. McGraw-Hill, BostonGoogle Scholar
- [18]Greiner W (2010) Classical mechanics: Systems of particles and Hamiltonian dynamics. Springer, BerlinCrossRefGoogle Scholar
- [19]Pai MA (1989) Energy function analysis for power system stability. Kluwer Academic Publishers, BostonCrossRefGoogle Scholar

## Copyright information

**Open Access**This article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License which permits any use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author(s) and the source are credited.