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________________________________________________________________________________

SYSTEM RESPONSE

1. Introduction 2. Response Analysis of First-Order Systems 3. Second-Order Systems 4. Sinusoidal Response of the System 5. Bode Diagrams 6. Basic Facts About Engineering Systems 1. Introduction The order of a system is defined as being the highest power of derivative in the differential equation, or being the highest power of s in the denominator of the transfer function. A first-order system only has s to the power one in the denominator, while a second-order system has the highest power of s in the denominator being two. Types of the input functions (or test input signals) commonly used are: Impulse function: In the time domain, u(t) = c(t). In the s domain, U(s) = c. Step function: In the time domain, u(t) = c. In the s domain, U(s) = c/s. Ramp function: In the time domain, u(t) = ct. In the s domain, U(s) = c/s2. Sinusoidal function: In the time domain, u(t) = csin(t). In the s domain, U(s) = c/(s2+2). where c is a constant in all the above. With these test signals, mathematical and experimental analyses of control systems can be carried out easily since the signals are very simple functions of time. Which of these typical signals to use for analysing system characteristics may be determined by the form of the input that the system will be subjected to most frequently under normal operation. If the inputs to a control system are gradually changing functions of time, then a ramp function of time may be a good test signal. Similarly, if a system is subjected to sudden disturbances, a step function of time may be a good test signal, and for a system subjected to a shock input, a pulse or an impulse function may be best. Exercise: What are the orders of the systems described by the following transfer functions: 1 a) G (s) = 2 ms + bs + k 1 b) G (s) = RCs + 1 1 c) G (s) = 2 LCs + RCs + 1

________________________________________________________________________________ The time response of a control system consists of two parts: the transient response and the steadystate response. The transient response is defined as the part of the time response which goes from the initial state to the final state and reduces to zero as time becomes very large. The steady-state response is defined as the behaviour of the system as t approaches infinity after the transients have died out. Thus the system response y(t) may be written as: y(t) = yt(t) + yss(t) where yt(t) denotes the transient response, and yss(t) denotes the steady-state response. 2. Response Analysis of First-Order Systems Many systems are approximately first-order. The important feature is that the storage of mass, momentum and energy can be captured by one parameter. Examples of first-order systems are velocity of a car on the road, control of the velocity of a rotating system, electric systems where energy storage is essentially in one capacitor or one inductor, incompressible fluid flow in a pipe, level control of a tank, pressure control in a gas tank, temperature in a body with essentially uniform temperature distribution (e.g. steam filled vessel). Next we will present several examples to show how to obtain the dynamic equations of first-order systems. Example 1: Mechanical system m is the mass, u(t) is the external force, y(t) is the velocity and b is the friction coefficient. By Newtons law, we have the following differential equation:

m dy( t ) + by( t ) = u ( t ) dt

y(t) u(t) by(t)

Example 2: Electrical system R is the resistance, C is the capacitance, u(t) is the input voltage and y(t) is the output voltage. By Kirchhoffs law: u(t) = Ri(t) + y(t) and i(t) = Cdy(t)/dt Thus

RC dy( t ) + y( t ) = u ( t ) dt

u(t) R

y(t)

R(s) + _ 1/Ts

Y(s)

R(s)

1 Ts + 1

Y(s)

________________________________________________________________________________ Tasks: Write the system outputs or responses to inputs such as the unit-step, unit-ramp, and unitimpulse functions, respectively. The initial conditions are assumed to be zero. Draw the response curves. T is the time constant of the system. 2.1. Unit-step response of first-order systems 1 s(Ts + 1) 1 T 1 1 = Expanding Y(s) into partial fractions: Y(s) = s Ts + 1 s s + 1 / T R(s) = 1/s, and therefore the unit-step response is: Y(s) = Take the inverse Laplace transform: y(t) = 1 - e-t/T, t 0. The solution has two parts: a steady-state response: yss(t) = 1, and a transient response: y t ( t ) = e t / T , which decays to zero as t .

Slope = 1/T

1 0.9 0.8 0.7 0.632 0.6

Unit-step response, T = 1

y(t) 0.5

0.4 0.3 0.2 0.1 0 0 1 2 3 4 5 6

Tr Ts

t/T

The slope of the tangent line at t = 0 is 1/T. Pole location in the s plane: s = -1/T. At t = T, y(T) = 1 e-1 = 0.632. T is called the time constant, and it is the time it takes for the step response to rise to 63.2% of its final value. y(2T) = 0.865; y(3T) = 0.95; y(4T) = 0.982; y(5T) = 0.993 ... It can be seen that for t 4T, the response y(t) remains within 2% of the final value; this time is known as the settling time, Ts.

________________________________________________________________________________ The rise time, Tr, is defined as the time for the waveform to go from 10% to 90% of its final value. The steady-state error is the error after the transient response has decayed leaving only the continuous response. The error signal: e(t) = r(t) - y(t) = 1 - 1 + e-t/T = e-t/T As t approaches infinity, e-t/T approaches zero and the steady-state error is:

e ss = e() = lim[r ( t ) y( t )] = 0

t

The larger the time constant T is, the slower the system response is. It is noted that the transient response dominates the response of the system at times immediately after the input is applied and can make significant contribution to the system response when the time constant is large. Exercise: A RC circuit has the following transfer function: Y(s) 2 = R (s) 10s + 4 For a step input r(t) = 2V, what is the time taken for the output of the RC circuit to reach 95% of its steady-state response?

Y(s) 50 = R (s) s + 50 Find the time constant, T, the settling time, Ts, and the rise time, Tr for a unit-step input. Exercise: A system has transfer function:

________________________________________________________________________________ 2.2. Unit-ramp response of first-order systems The input, r(t) = t for t 0. Laplace transform: R(s) = 1/s2.

5

Unit-ramp response, T = 1

6

1 1 s 2 Ts + 1

Steady-state error

4

Expanding Y(s) into partial fractions: 1 T T2 Y(s) = 2 + s Ts + 1 s Taking the inverse Laplace transform: y(t) = t - T + Te-t/T, t 0. Steady-state error: e ss = e() = lim[r ( t ) y( t )] = T

t

y(t) 3

r(t) = t

t/T

2.3. Unit-impulse response of first-order systems The unit-impulse input, r(t) = (t), t 0 0 t 0 ( t ) = t = 0 Laplace transform: R(s) = 1. The output transform: Y(s) =

1 Ts + 1

y(t) Unit-impulse response, T = 1

1.2

1/T

0.8

0.6

0.4

Taking the inverse Laplace transform: y(t) = e-t/T/T, t 0. Note that the impulse input yields the transfer function of the system as output.

0.2

t/T

________________________________________________________________________________ 3. Second-Order Systems Example 1: Mechanical system For the mechanical system shown in the figure, m is the mass, k is the spring constant, b is the friction coefficient, u(t) is the external force and y(t) is the displacement. From Newtons second law force = ma: d 2 y( t ) dy( t ) m +b + ky( t ) = u ( t ) 2 dt dt

y(t)

m

b

u(t)

u ( t ) = Ri( t ) + L dy( t ) where i( t ) = L dt Hence: di( t ) + y( t ) dt

u(t) C R L

y(t)

LC

d 2 y( t ) dy( t ) + RC + y( t ) = u ( t ) 2 dt dt

A general form of a second order system is: d 2 y( t ) dy( t ) 2 + 2 n + 2 n y ( t ) = k n u ( t ) 2 dt dt Transfer function: k 2 Y(s) n = 2 R (s) s + 2 n s + 2 n k: the gain of the system : the damping ratio of the system n: the (undamped) natural frequency of the system

s1 = n n 2 1

and

s 2 = n + n 2 1

Three cases: = 1, critically damped case > 1, overdamped case 0 < < 1, underdamped case

________________________________________________________________________________ 3.1. Step Response of Second-Order Systems 3.1.1. Critically damped case ( = 1) Two equal poles: s1 = s2 = -n 2 n For a unit-step input R(s) = 1/s, the output is: Y(s) = s(s + n ) 2 n 1 1 Expanding Y(s) into partial fractions: Y(s) = s s + n (s + n ) 2

nt

(1 + n t)

1 0.9 0.8

n=3 n=2

j s-plane y(t) -n

t (sec)

Exercise: A system has the following transfer function:

Y(s) 1 = 2 R (s) s + 8s + 16 What is the state of damping of the system when it is subjected to a unit-step input? Determine the natural frequency of the system.

________________________________________________________________________________

3.1.2. Overdamped case ( > 1) We can write the transfer function of a second-order system by factoring the denominator as: 2 2 Y(s) n n = = 2 2 R (s) (s + n + n 1)(s + n n 1) (s s1 )(s s 2 )

Two poles in the s-plane: s1 = n n 2 1 and s 2 = n + n 2 1 For a unit-step input, the output is: Y(s) = 2 n s(s s1 )(s s 2 )

Taking the inverse Laplace transform yields the time response (prove this time response as an exercise): e s1t e s 2 t n y(t) = 1 s s 2 2 1 1 2 When is much greater than unity, i.e. >> 1, then |s1| >> |s2| and the term involving s1 in the time response will decay faster than the term involving s2. The term involving s1 can therefore be neglected and the system becomes first-order decided mainly by the pole s2: |s1 | >> |s 2 | 2 2 2 Y(s) n n / s1 n / s1 = = R (s) (s s1 )(s s 2 ) (s / s1 1)(s s 2 ) s s2 Since s1s 2 = 2 n , the transfer function becomes:

The unit-step time response is: y(t) = 1 e

s2 Y(s) = R (s) s s 2

( 2 1 )t

n

, t0

1 0.9 0.8 0.7

y(t) = 1 es 2 t

s-plane

2

j y(t)

n ( 1)

e s1t es 2 t y(t) = 1 s2 2 2 1 s1

n

n ( + 1)

2

t (sec)

>>1, s1 can be neglected.

________________________________________________________________________________

Unit-step responses of 2nd order system (overdamped case), =1.1, n=1

1 0.9 0.8 0.7 0.6

y(t) = 1 es 2 t

y(t)

y(t) = 1 2

es1t e s 2 t s s 2 1 1 2

n

3.1.3. Underdamped case (0 < < 1) Transfer function: 2 Y(s) n = R (s) (s + n + j d )(s + n j d )

where d = n 1 2 is called the damped natural frequency. The two poles are:

s1 = n j n 1

1

j

2

s-plane d

and s 2 = n + j n 1

= cos()

-n+jd

1 2 = tan

-n

-n-j d

-d

s + 2 n s + n n 1 1 Y(s) = 2 = 2 2 2 2 s s + 2 n s + n s (s + n ) + d (s + n ) 2 + d Taking the inverse Laplace transform using the table of Laplace transforms yields:

-1

s + n = e n t cos(d t ) 2 2 (s + n ) + d

-1

9

n = e n t sin( d t ) 2 2 (s + n ) + d

1 2 where = tan

1

When = 0, the response becomes undamped and oscillations continue indefinitely at frequency n. The time response in this case becomes: y(t) = 1 cos(nt) The natural undamped frequency, n, is the frequency of oscillation of the system without damping.

Unit-step responses of 2nd order system (underdamped case), n=3

2 1.8 1.6 1.4 1.2

y(t)

t (sec)

10

________________________________________________________________________________

3.2. Transient system specifications

1.4

1.2

0.8

y(t)

0.6

0.4

0.2

Tr Tp

t (sec) Ts

3.2.1. Maximum overshoot The maximum amount by which the system output response proceeds beyond the desired response. Let ymax denotes the maximum value of y(t), and yss = y() the steady-state value of y(t), then the maximum overshoot of y(t) is defined as: maximum overshoot = ymax - yss

The maximum overshoot is often represented by a percentage of the final value of the step response: y y ss PO ( percent overshoot ) = max 100% = 100 exp 2 y ss 1

3.2.2. Peak time, Tp The time required for the response to reach the first peak of the overshoot: Tp = n 1 2 3.2.3. Rise time, Tr The time required for the step response to rise from 10% to 90% of its final value for critical and overdamped cases, and from 0% to 100% for underdamped cases. For the underdamped case:

Tr =

1 2 tan ( 1 / ) = d n 1 2

11

________________________________________________________________________________

3.2.4. Settling time, Ts The time required for the step response to settle within a certain percentage of its final value. A frequently used figure is 2% in which case the settling time is approximately: 4 Ts n 3 For varying within 5% of the final value, the setting time is: Ts n

Note that NOT all these specifications necessarily apply to any given case. For example, for an overdamped system, the terms peak time and maximum overshoot do not apply. The transient behaviour of a second-order system can be described by: the swiftness of the response, as represented by Tr and Tp the closeness of the response to the desired response, as represented by PO and Ts. From the design requirement, the swifter and closer, the better. However, when n is fixed, small Tr and Tp require a small , while small Ts and PO require a large . Note that

PO = 100 exp / 1 2 , Tp = /[n 1 2 ] , Tr = [ tan 1 ( 1 2 / )] /[ n 1 2 ] .

Exercise: A second-order system is underdamped with a damping ratio of 0.4 and a natural frequency of 10Hz. Find: a) the transfer function b) the time response when it is subjected to a unit-step input c) the percentage overshoot with such an input d) the rise time

12

________________________________________________________________________________

Exercise: Given the transfer function:

G (s) = 100 s + 15s + 100

2

The Laplace transform of a unit-ramp input is R(s) = 1/s2 The output is: Y(s) = k 2 n s 2 (s 2 + 2 n s + 2 n)

Again, there are three cases: = 1, critically damped case > 1, overdamped case 0 < < 1, underdamped case

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________________________________________________________________________________

3.4. Impulse response of a second-order system

The Laplace transform of a unit-impulse input is R(s) = 1. The output transform is therefore equal to the transfer function of the system, i.e.: k 2 n Y(s) = 2 s + 2 n s + 2 n Fact: the unit-impulse function is the time derivative of the unit-step function. Therefore, the impulse response of a LTI system can be found from the time derivative of the step response for a given damping. Taking the example of a critically damped system where =1, the unit-step response is given by: y(t) = 1 e n t (1 + n t) The unit-impulse response is therefore:

dy(t) n t = 2 n te dt

Note, again, that the impulse input gives the transfer function of the system.

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________________________________________________________________________________

4. Sinusoidal Response of the System

Although step responses are commonly used in both simulation and experimental tests, it is also common to undertake frequency response tests on the system. The frequency response of a system is defined as the steady-state response of the system to a sinusoidal input signal.

u(t) = Uosin(t)

Uo|G(j)| Uo

yss(t) = Uo|G(j)|sin(t+)

The linear, time-invariant system G(s) subjected to a sinusoidal input of amplitude Uo and frequency describe by: u(t) = Uosin(t) will, at steady state, have a sinusoidal output of the same frequency as the input but, generally, with different amplitude and phase given by: yss(t) = Uo|G(j)|sin(t + ()) where Uo|G(j)| is the amplitude of the output sine wave:

| G ( j) |= {Re[G ( j)]}2 + {Im[G ( j)]}2

and () is the phase shift in radians or degrees given by: Im[G ( j)] () = tan 1 Re[G ( j)] = G ( j) The sinusoidal transfer function of any linear system is obtained by substituting j for s in the transfer function of the system.

y(s) Y(s)

The input u(t) is a sine wave with and amplitude Uo and frequency : u(t) = Uosin(t) The Laplace transform of u(t) is:

U(s) = Uo s + 2

2

15

________________________________________________________________________________ With zero initial conditions, the Laplace transform of the output is: U Y(s) = G (s) 2 o 2 s + A partial fraction expansion of a general system (assuming the poles of G(s) are distinct) yields: c1 c2 cn c0 c* Y(s) = + +L+ + + 0 s + p1 s + p 2 s + p n s + j s j 14444 4 244444 3

Partial fraction terms from G(s)

where cn are constants and c0 and c * 0 are a complex conjugate pair that can be obtained using the cover-up rule: G ( j) U o G ( j) U o c0 = c* 0 = 2j 2j Since G(j) is a complex quantity, it can be written in the form: G(j) = |G(j)|ej where |G(j)| is the magnitude and is the phase given respectively by: Im[G ( j)] | G ( j) |= {Re[G ( j)]}2 + {Im[G ( j)]}2 () = tan 1 Re[G ( j)] = G ( j) Similarly: Therefore: G(-j) = |G(-j)|e-j = |G(j)|e-j

| G ( j) | e j U o c0 = 2j

| G ( j) | e j U o c = 2j

* 0

The time response that corresponds to Y(s) is: jt y( t ) = c1e p1t + c 2 e p 2 t + L + c n e p n t + c 0 e jt + c * 0e If all the poles of the system represent a stable behaviour, the natural unforced response ( c n e p n t decays to zero at t) will die out eventually and therefore the steady-state response of the system will be due solely to the sinusoidal term which is caused by the sinusoidal excitation, i.e. jt y ss ( t ) = lim y( t ) = c 0 e jt + c * 0e

t

jx -jx Substituting for c0 and c * 0 and noting that sin(x) = (e e )/(2j), gives the steady-state output: yss(t) = Uo|G(j)|sin(t + )

The transfer functions of complicated components can be determined experimentally by frequency response tests (without deriving their mathematical models) using available signal generators and precise measurement equipment (e.g. spectrum analysers).

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________________________________________________________________________________

The amplitude and phase of the frequency response can be used to predict both time-domain transient and steady-state system performances. Systems may be designed to achieve transient and steady-state requirements using frequency response analysis, and such analysis and design may be extended to certain nonlinear control systems.

1 , s+2

Exercise: For the sinusoidal input u(t) = sin(10t) applied to the system: G (s) =

0.1

Amplitude

-0.1 0

4 6 Time (sec.)

10

17

________________________________________________________________________________ There are two commonly used representations of sinusoidal transfer functions: 1) Nyquist or polar plot, and 2) Bode diagram We shall focus on the more popular Bode analysis and show how we can use MATLAB to produce these plots.

5. Bode Diagrams (Asymptotic Approximation)

G (s) s = j = G ( j) = Re[G ( j)] + Im[G ( j)] = R () + jX()

A Bode diagram consists of two graphs: plot of the logarithm of the magnitude of the a sinusoidal transfer function, |G(j)| plot of the phase angle, ()

both are plotted against the frequency (rad/s) on a logarithmic (base 10) scale. Logarithmic magnitude (also called gain) of G(j), M = 20log10|G(j)| (unit in decibels, dB)

X() Phase: () = tan 1 R ()

Bode plots of systems in series simply add, which is quite convenient. For example, consider the transfer function: b (s z1 )(s z 2 ) L (s z m ) G (s) = m (s p1 )(s p 2 ) L (s p n ) The magnitude of the frequency response of the system is given by: b m (s z1 ) (s z 2 ) L (s z m ) G ( j) = (s p1 ) (s p 2 ) L (s p n ) s j Taking the logarithm yields: 20log10|G(j)| = 20log10bm + 20log10|(s - z1) + 20log10|(s z2)| + - 20log10|(s - p1) - 20log10|(s p2)| - |sj Knowing the respone of each term, the algebraic sum would give the total response in dB.

Bode's important phase-gain relationship is plotted using asymptotic approximations on a logarithmic scale, which means a wider range of system behaviour, from low to high frequencies, can be displayed on a single plot. Dynamic compensator (controller) design can be based entirely on Bode plots.

18

________________________________________________________________________________ Example: Find the Bode plots for the following RC filter 1 1 = with: G ( j) = RC( j) + 1 jT + 1 Solution: Magnitude: G ( j) = 1 1+ T

2 2

u(t)

y(t)

1/ T 1 / T 2 + 2

At low frequencies ( 0): gain (dB) 20 log10 (1 / T) 20 log10 (1 / T) 0 dB At high frequencies ( ): gain (dB) 20 log10 (1 / T) 20 log10 () If we plot the logarithmic gain (dB) against log10 () , then the above equation becomes the straight line: y = c + mx where y = 20 log10 G ( j) , c = intercept, m = slope, and x = log10 () . Thus the logarithmic gain reduces by 20dB (negative slope) per factor of 10 (decade) increase in frequency (20dB/decade). The transition between the high and low frequency asymptotes is found by equating the low and high frequency limits this is known as the corner or cut-off frequency: 1 c = T Since G ( j) = 1 1 j T = = R () + jX() 2 2 1 + j T 1 + T 1 + 2 T 2

X Phase: () = tan 1 = tan 1 (T ) (rad) R At low frequencies ( 0): (0) tan 1 (0) = 0 rad At high frequencies ( ): () tan 1 ( ) = / 2 rad At corner frequency ( 1/T): (1 / T) tan 1 (1) = / 4 rad

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________________________________________________________________________________

Asymptotic curve of |G(j)|

5

0

Asymptote

0

Corner frequency

Exact curve

Asymptote

-5

Exact curve

Asymptote

dB

-10

-/4

-15

-20 0.01/T

0.1/T

1/T

10/T

-/2 0.01/T

0.1/T

1/T

10/T

Exercise: Sketch the Bode plot for the following transfer function: G (s) =

20 4s + 1

20

________________________________________________________________________________

Bode Diagrams 30

Magnitude (dB) Phase (deg)

The MATLAB command bode(SYS) computes the logarithmic gain and phase angles of the frequency response of the LTI SYS=tf(num,den), where num and den are the numerator and denominator coefficients of the system, respectively. For example, to plot the Bode diagrams shown for the transfer function of the previous exercise, we enter on the MATLAB command line:

num = [0 20]; den = [4 1]; SYS = tf(num,den); bode(SYS) or bode(num,den)

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________________________________________________________________________________

Bode Diagrams 30 25

ENGINEERING SYSTEMS OFTEN ARE REQUIRED TO OPERATE IN A STEADY OUTPUT CONDITION with the system designed on the basis of achieving the best output from the given raw material or power available. The design of the system to produce the desired steady-state is a problem in its own right but not the subject matter of this course. OPERATING CONDITIONS ARE OFTEN CHANGED BY OPERATOR OR COMPUTER INTERVENTION such as changes in power supplied by a power station to the national grid due to changes in the overall national power consumption. ENGINEERING SYSTMES HAVE DYNAMICAL BEHAVIOURS they do not just produce the desired output temperature, pressure, concentration, voltage, current, frequency, position, velocity, acceleration, force, torque, flow, level, concentration, reaction rate, .. etc even if that output variable is required to be constant. This can be due to the effect of disturbances (known or unknown), physical effects within the system or human intervention/interference such as changes required in operation condition. ENGINEERING SYSTEMS REQUIRE CONTROL to counteract the dynamic behaviours preferred by the system and replace them by acceptable dynamic responses, the process must be augmented by a control system incorporating features of output measurement (sensors), input variable changes (actuators) and a (dynamical) data processing device that processes both sensor data and desired output specifications to generate a desired plant input signal to the actuator. This system almost always has a FEEDBACK structure reflecting the fact that its output is used to create the desired input in real time. CONTROL SYSTEMS REQUIRE DESIGNING notwithstanding the impression left by the popular TV science programme Tomorrows World, control systems are designed rather than being available (without thought required from the user) in a form that simply needs to be hooked

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________________________________________________________________________________ up to the plant. Even those controllers that are available commercially require an element of design either off-line or on-line and hence an effective engineer requires an appreciation of the design process and design tools currently available. CONTROLLERS DEPEND ON THE DETAILED DYNAMICAL CHARACTERISTICS OF THE PROCESS TO BE CONTROLLED If that were not the case then it would only be necessary to have one control system on sale. Practical experience has shown that this is not feasible it is found that it is necessary to have appropriate data and some understanding of the process to be controlled. This typically takes the form of EITHER 1) a mathematical model expressed in differential equation, transfer function or state space form, AND/OR 2) data on the behaviour of the plant output(s) in response to known inputs (such as steps or sinusoids) from which (a) the desired parameters for the model (obtained in (1)) can be estimated or (b) if a physical model is not available a model can be constructed from a curve fitting or a, so-called, identification procedure. THE DEGREE OF CONTROL OBTAINED DEPENDES ON THE AVAILABILITY OF SUITABLE MEASUREMENTS OF SYSTEM BEHAVIOUR and the more accurate and extensive these measurements are, the better control will be. YOU CANNOT ALWAYS MEASURE WHAT YOU WANT TO MEASURE if you cannot measure the output variable of interest (due to extreme physical conditions of speed, temperature or pressure .. etc, it is necessary to create an intelligent device which observes the (available) measurement and uses them to create a useful estimate of the (unavailable) output. As an example, how is it possible to control the temperature in the centre of a furnace when the temperature sensors are placed on the external wall? CONTROLLERS CAN DO AMAZING THINS As control requirements are as varied as the applications and needs for new products, even the virtually impossible has been asked for in the search for the intelligent controller. This requires the development of an abstract way of thinking but has amazing consequences e.g. (a) the development of control elements capable of observing and accurately estimating variables that cannot be measured (b) the development of control systems capable of adapting to new situations and learning from experience.

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________________________________________________________________________________

1. Identify the gain and time constant of the following first-order transfer function: 3 G (s) = s + 10 2. A RC circuit has the following transfer function: Y(s) 2 G (s) = = R (s) 10s + 4 For a step input u(t) = 2V for t 0: a) What is the steady-state response of the circuit? b) What is the time taken for the output of the RC circuit to reach 95% of its steady-state response? c) Check your result with MATLAB. 3. The general form of a first-order system is described by:

T dy( t ) + y( t ) = ku ( t ) dt

where T is the time constant, k is the gain, u(t) and y(t) are the input and output of the system respectively. The unit-step response of a first-order system is shown in the following figure. Determine the parameters k and T from this figure.

Step Response 0.5 0.45 0.4 0.35

Amplitude

24

________________________________________________________________________________ 4. Consider the first-order system, Y(s) 1 = R (s) Ts + 1 Obtain the unit-step response curves for T = 0.1, 0.5, 1.0, 5.0 and 10.0 respectively, with MATLAB. 5. Consider the first-order system, Y(s) k = R (s) s + 1 Obtain the unit-step response curves for k = 0.1, 0.5, 1.0, 5.0, and 10.0 respectively, with MATLAB. 6. A general second-order system has the form: k 2 Y(s) n = 2 R (s) s + 2 n s + 2 n What are the values of k, , and n for the following system: Y (s) 3 = 2 R (s) s + 2s + 9 7. A second-order system is described by the differential equation: d 2 y( t ) dy( t ) +5 + 25y( t ) = 25u ( t ) 2 dt dt a) Write down the transfer function Y(s)/U(s) of the system, where U(s) and Y(s) are the Laplace transforms of u(t) and y(t), respectively. b) Obtain the damping ratio and the natural frequency n of the system. c) Calculate the rise time and percent overshoot of the system. d) Evaluate y(t) for a unit-step input u(t). e) Check your answers of the above with MATLAB. 8. For the control system shown by the block diagram, the numerical value of J = 1 kg-m2 and B = 1 N-m/(rad/sec).

R(s) +_ +_ K1

1 Js + B

Y(s) 1/s

K2

a) Find the transfer function Y(s)/R(s). b) Determine the values of the gain K1 and velocity feedback constant K2 so that the maximum overshoot in the unit-step response is 0.2 and peak time is 1 sec. c) With these values of K1 and K2, obtain the rise time and settling time. d) Obtain the response y(t) for the unit-step input r(t). e) Check the above calculations with MATLAB. 25

________________________________________________________________________________ 9. When the second-order system Y(s) K = 2 R (s) Ts + s + K is subjected to a unit-step input, the system output responds as shown in the following figure. Determine K and T from the response curve.

Step Response 1.4 1.31 1.2 1

Amplitude

0.8 0.6 0.4 0.2 0.55 0 0 0.5 1 1.5 Time (sec.) 2 2.5 3

10. A sinusoidal input u(t) = 2sin(2t) is applied to a system with transfer function:

Y(s) 2 = U(s) s(s + 2)

Determine the steady-state output, yss(t), of the system. 11. The figure below shows a block diagram of a space vehicle attitude control system where R and Y are the Laplace transforms of the reference (or desired) and actual attitude angles respectively. Determine the values of KP and KD to yield a settling time of 0.5 second and 20% overshoot in the close-loop system for a unit-step input.

R(s) +

KP

1 s2

Y(s)

KD s

26

________________________________________________________________________________ 12. Consider the second-order system Y(s) 1 = 2 R (s) s + 2s + 1 Obtain the unit-impulse response curves for = 0.1, 0.3, 0.5, 0.7, 1.0, and 4.0 respectively, with MATLAB. 13. Consider the second-order system k 2 Y(s) n = 2 R (s) s + 2 n s + 2 n Assuming that n = 2, k = 2, obtain the unit-impulse response curves for = 0.1, 0.3, 0.5, 0.7, 1.0, and 4.0 respectively, with MATLAB.

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