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Ganti Buku Katsuhiko Ogata

Ganti Buku Katsuhiko Ogata

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Published by: Jadur Rahman on Sep 02, 2010
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ECE 515 Class Notes
Lecture Notes on
CONTROL SYSTEM THEORYAND DESIGN
Tamer Basar, Sean P. Meyn, and William R. PerkinsUniversity of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
DRAFTNot to be quoted or referencedwithout the consent of the authorsAugust 28, 2009
 
Preface
This is a collection of the lecture notes of the three authors for a first-year graduate course on control system theory and design (
ECE 515 
, for-merly ECE 415) at the ECE Department of the University of Illinois atUrbana-Champaign. This is a fundamental course on the modern theoryof dynamical systems and their control, and builds on a first-level coursein control that emphasizes frequency-domain methods (such as the course
ECE 486 
, formerly ECE 386, at
UIUC 
). The emphasis in this graduatecourse is on state space techniques, and it encompasses
modeling 
,
analysis
(of structural properties of systems, such as stability, controllability, and ob-servability),
synthesis
(of observers/compensators and controllers) subjectto design specifications, and
optimization 
. Accordingly, this set of lecturenotes is organized in four parts, with each part dealing with one of the issuesidentified above. Concentration is on
linear systems
, with nonlinear systemscovered only in some specific contexts, such as stability and dynamic opti-mization. Both continuous-time and discrete-time systems are covered, withthe former, however, in much greater depth than the latter.The notions of “control” and “feedback”, in precisely the sense they willbe treated and interpreted in this text, pervade our everyday operations,oftentimes without us being aware of it. Leaving aside the facts that thehuman body is a large (and very complex) feedback mechanism, and aneconomy without its build-in (and periodically fine-tuned) feedback loopswould instantaneously turn to chaos, the most common examples of controlsystems in the average person’s everyday life is the thermostat in one’s livingroom, or the cruise control in one’s their automobile. Control systems of asimilar nature can be found in almost any of today’s industries. The mostobvious examples are the aerospace industry, where control is required infly by wire positioning of ailerons, or in the optimal choice of trajectories inspace flight. The chemical industry requires good control designs to ensuresafe and accurate production of specific products, and the paper industryrequires accurate control to producehigh quality paper. Even in applicationsiii

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