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Table Of Contents

1.1. Introduction
1.2. Abstract Systems; Oriented Systems; Examples
Example 1.2.1. DC Electrical Motor
1.3. Inputs; Outputs; Input-Output Relations
1.3.1. Inputs; Outputs
1.3.2. Input-Output Relations
Example 1.3.1. Double RC Electrical Circuit
Example 1.3.2. Manufacturing Point as a Discrete Time Ststem
Example 1.3.3. RS-memory Relay as a Logic System
Example 1.3.4. Black-box Toy as a Two States Dynamical System
1.4. System State Concept; Dynamical Systems
1.4.1. General aspects
Example 1.4.1. Pure Time Delay Element
1.4.2. State Variable Definition
1.4.3. Trajectories in State Space
Example 1.4.3. State Trajectories of a Second Order System
1.5. Examples of Dynamical Systems
1.5.1. Differential Systems with Lumped Parameters
1.5.2. Time Delay Systems (Dead-Time Systems)
Example 1.5.2.1. Time Delay Electronic Device
1.5.3. Discrete-Time Systems
1.5.4. Other Types of Systems
1.6. General Properties of Dynamical Systems
1.6.1. Equivalence Property
Example 1.6.1. Electrical RLC Circuit
1.6.3. Linearity Property
Example 1.6.2. Example of Nonlinear System
1.6.7. Stability Property
2.1. Input-Output Description of SISO LTI
Example 2.1.1. Proper System Described by Differential Equation
2.3. Input-Output Description of MIMO LTI
2.4. Response of Linear Time Invariant Systems
2.4.1. Expression of the State Vector and Output Vector in s-domain
2.4.2. Time Response of LTI from Zero Time Moment
2.4.4. Transition Matrix Evaluation
2.4.5. Time Response of LTI from Nonzero Time Moment
3.1.1. Continuous Time Nonlinear System (CNS)
3.1.2. Linear Time Invariant Continuous System (LTIC)
3.1.3. Discrete Time Nonlinear System (DNS)
3.1.4. Linear Time Invariant Discrete System (LTID)
3.2. SERIAL CONNECTION
3.2.1. Serial Connection of two Subsystems
3.2.2. Serial Connection of two Continuous Time Nonlinear Systems (CNS)
3.2.3. Serial Connection of two LTIC. Complete Representation
3.2.4. Serial Connection of two LTIC. Input-Output Representation
3.2.5. The controllability and observability of the serial connection
3.2.5.1. State Diagrams Representation
3.2.8. Serial Connection of Several Subsystems
3.3. Parallel Connection
3.4. Feedback Connection
4.1. Principle Diagrams and Block Diagrams
4.1.1. Principle Diagrams
4.1.2. Block Diagrams
Example 4.1.3. Block Diagram of an Integrator
4.1.3. State Diagrams Represented by Block Diagrams
4.2. System Reduction Using Block Diagrams
4.2.1. System Reduction Problem
4.2.2. Analytical Reduction
4.2.3. System Reduction Through Block Diagrams Transformations
4.2.3.1. Elementary Transformations on Block Diagrams
Example 4.2.1. Representations of a Multi Inputs Summing Element
Example 4.2.2. Reduction of a Multivariable System
4.3.1. Signal Flow Graphs Fundamentals
Example 4.3.1. SFGs of one Algebraic Equation
Example 4.3.2. SFG of two Algebraic Equations
4.3.3. Construction of Signal Flow Graphs
Example 4.3.3. SFG of three Algebraic Equations
4.3.3.2. Construction of SFG Starting from a Block Diagram
Example 4.3.4. SFG of a Multivariable System
4.4. Systems Reduction Using State Flow Graphs
4.4.1. SFG Reduction by Elementary Transformations
4.4.1.1. Elimination of a Self-loop
4.4.1.2. Elimination of a Node
4.4.1.3. Algorithm for SFG Reduction by Elementary Transformations
4.4.2. SFG Reduction by Mason's General Formula
Example 4.4.1. Reduction by Mason's Formula of a Multivariable System
5.2. First Type I-D Canonical Form
5.3. Second Type D-I Canonical Form
5.4. Jordan Canonical Form
5.5 State Equations Realisation Starting from the Block Diagram
6.1. Experimental Frequency Characteristics
6.3. Logarithmic Frequency Characteristics
6.3.1. Definition of Logarithmic Characteristics
6.3.2. Asymptotic Approximations of Frequency Characteristic
6.4. Elementary Frequency Characteristics
6.4.1. Proportional Element
6.4.2. Integral Type Element
6.4.3. First Degree Plynomial Element
6.4.4. Second Degree Plynomial Element with Complex Roots
6.4.5. Aperiodic Element. Transfer Function with one Real Pole
6.4.6. Oscillatory element. Transfer Function with two Complex Poles
6.5.1. General Aspects
Example 6.5.1.1. Types of Factorisations
6.5.2. Bode Diagrams Construction Procedures
6.5.2.1. Bode Diagram Construction by Components
6.5.2.2. Directly Bode Diagram Construction
7.1. Problem Statement
7.2. Algebraical Stability Criteria
7.2.1. Necessary Condition for Stability
7.2.2. Fundamental Stability Criterion
7.2.4. Routh Stability Criterion
7.2.4.1. Routh Table
7.2.4.2. Special Cases in Routh Table
Example 7.2.1. Stability Analysis of a Feedback System
7.3. Frequency Stability Criteria
7.3.2. Frequency Quality Indicators
7.3.3. Frequency Characteristics of Time Delay Systems
8.1. Z - Transformation
8.1.2. Inverse Z-Transformation
8.1.2.1. Fundamental Formula
8.1.2.2. Partial Fraction Expansion Method
8.1.2.3. Power Series Method
8.1.3.1. Linearity Theorem
8.1.3.2. Real Time Delay Theorem
8.1.3.3. Real Time Shifting in Advance Theorem
8.1.3.4. Initial Value Theorem
8.1.3.5. Final Value Theorem
8.1.3.6. Complex Shifting Theorem
8.1.3.8. Partial Derivative Theorem
8.2. Pure Discrete Time Systems (DTS)
Example 8.2.1. First Order DTS Implementation
Example 8.2.2.1. Improper First Order DTS
Example 8.2.2.2. Proper Second Order DTS
8.2.3. State Space Description of Discrete Time Systems
9.2. Mathematical Model of the Sampling Process
9.2.2. Complex Domain Description of the Sampling Process
9.3. Sampled Data Systems Modelling
9.3.1. Continuous Time Systems Response to Sampled Input Signals
9.3.3. Continuous Time System Connected to a SH
9.3.5. Complex Domain Description of Sampled Data Systems
Functions 10.2.1. Frequency Characteristics of LTI Discrete Time Systems.
11.1. Introduction
11.2. Direct Methods of Discretization
Example 11.2.1. LTI Discrete Model Obtained by Direct Methods
11.2.2. Approximation of the Integral Operator
11.2.3. Tustin's Substitution
11.2.4. Other Direct Methods of Discretization
12.1. Stability Problem Statement
12.2.4. Periodicity Bands and Mappings Between Complex Planes
12.2.5. Discrete Equivalent Routh Criterion in the "w" plane
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Lectures on System Theory

Lectures on System Theory

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