Control of a Jib-Type Crane Mounted on a Flexible Structure

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Control of a Jib-Type Crane Mounted on a Flexible Structure

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1, JANUARY 2003

Flexible Structure

Kiyoshi Takagi and Hidekazu Nishimura, Member, IEEE

Abstract—This paper deals with modeling and control of a crane In our previous study [6], we applied a decentralized control

mounted on a tower-like flexible structure. A fast transfer of the system consisting of two individual controllers for the up-and-

load causes swaying of the load rope and vibration of the flexible down direction and the rotational direction. The reasons why a

structure. Our object is to control both the sway and the vibration

by the inherent capability of the tower crane. We have already suc- decentralized control system was applied are the following.

ceeded in realizing a decentralized control consisting of two indi- • We assumed there is little coupling between the up-and-

vidual controllers. This paper describes the design of a centralized down direction and the rotational direction of the tower

control system considering coupling of between the up-and-down crane.

(boom luff) direction and the rotational direction. This is because

there is a possibility that the control worsened due to the decentral- • It is easy to identify models for controller design and to

ized control system because it did not take into account coupling adjust the controller.

both directions. It is, therefore, necessary to compare it with a cen- • In an experiment, the quantity of computation is small.

tralized control system and to examine the advantage of a decen- Using a decentralized compensator designed for each

tralized control system precisely. From the results of the compar-

ison of experiments and analysis, it is shown that the decentral- reduced-order model, simulations and experiments were carried

ized control system has almost the same performance and stability out. It was verified that the simultaneous control of the boom

as the centralized one and that it is effective for the control of a angle, the rotational angle, the vibration of the tower and the

tower crane. sway of the load was possible by the inherent capability of the

Index Terms—Decentralized control, flexible structure, jib-type tower crane.

crane, analysis, position control, robust control, vibration con- However, there was a possibility that the control was made

trol. worse by the decentralized control system especially in the vibra-

tion control of the tower and the load because coupling between

I. INTRODUCTION each direction occurs. It is consequently necessary to examine

the advantage of the decentralized control system precisely.

problem in that its movement causes swaying of the load.

Although a skilled operator simultaneously controls the sway

We designed the centralized control system considering the

coupling of both directions and compared it with the decentral-

ized control system. First, the centralized control design model

and the position of the crane, the need for automatic operation

was derived and the centralized controller was designed.

with sway prevention has increased. Therefore, many studies

Based on the response in the control experiment, a comparison

have been proposed on the efficiency of sway control of the

to the decentralized one was carried out. Next, when the param-

load for a container crane or a rotary jib crane [1]. Moreover,

eter that had the greatest effect on the coupling between both

the input-shaping method has been utilized for the jib crane to

directions varied, the robust stability of the decentralized control

consider operator commanded maneuvers [2]–[4].

system was examined. The parameters contributing to the varia-

This paper discusses the control of a crane mounted on a

tion are the displacement of the center of gravity and the rotational

tower-like flexible structure. This type of crane is called a

speed. The centralized control design model was transformed

“tower crane.” Because of this structure, the motion of the

into a linear fractional transformation (LFT) representation and

crane causes vibration of the flexible structure in addition to

a comparison of the robust stability between the centralized

swaying of the load, which in turn causes the efficiency of the

and the decentralized control was carried out using analysis.

operator to decrease. To overcome this problem, our research

From the results of the comparison of the experiments and

group has already succeeded in controlling both the sway of

analysis, it is shown that the decentralized control system has

the load and the vibration of the tower by a torque to the boom

almost the same performance and stability as the centralized one

in only the up-and-down (boom luff) direction of the boom

and is effective for the control of the tower crane.

with variations in the load-rope length [5]. In actual operation,

however, the motion of the rotational direction is not negligible.

II. MODELING

Manuscript received July 11, 2001. Manuscript received in final form April A. Full-Order Model

9, 2002. Recommended by Associate Editor D. A. Schoenwald.

K. Takagi is with the National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and 1) Calculation of Energy: This paper defines the de-

Technology Tsukuba 305-8568, Japan (e-mail: takagi.k@aist.go.jp). grees-of-freedom model Fig. 1 as the full-order model of the

H. Nishimura is with the Department of Electronics and Mechanical Engi- tower crane. Definitions of symbols are shown as follows.

neering, Chiba University, Chiba 263-8522, Japan (e-mail: nism@meneth.tm.

chiba-u.ac.jp). Displacement of the tower in direction (relative to

Digital Object Identifier 10.1109/TCST.2002.806435 the top of the tower).

1063-6536/03$17.00 © 2003 IEEE

TAKAGI AND NISHIMURA: CONTROL OF A JIB-TYPE CRANE MOUNTED ON A FLEXIBLE STRUCTURE 33

mass of the tower top and the origin.

Distance in the direction between the center of

mass of the tower top and the origin.

Displacement of the top of the tower in the

up-and-down direction.

Displacement of the top of the tower in the perpen-

dicular direction of up-and-down.

Control input for the rotational direction.

Longitudinal distance from the root along the boom.

Modulus of elasticity of the tower part.

Cross-sectional area moment of inertia of the tower

part.

The origin of the – – axis is centered at the top of the tower.

The following is assumed.

(1.1) Mass of the rope is negligible.

(1.2) Torsional mode of the tower is negligible.

(1.3) Tower is divided into four elements.

(1.4) Boom is rigid and uniform density.

(1.5) Input force directly affects the edge of the boom

without considering the dynamics of the rope which

supports the boom.

(1.6) The center of mass of the tower top is in the plane of

the and axis.

Fig. 1. Full-order model.

Derivation of the equation of motion is shown as follows.

The potential energy and the kinetic energy of the boom

are

Displacement of the tower in direction (relative to

the top of the tower).

Boom angle.

Swing angle of the load in up-and-down direction. (1)

Rotational angle.

Swing angle of load in rotational direction. (2)

Length of boom.

Load-rope length. where and are the following displacements distant

Distance between root of boom and the origin. from the root of the boom

Length of tower.

Mass of the boom. (3)

Mass of the load. (4)

Mass of the body of the crane including the weight

of motors and the gantry. (5)

Equivalent weight of the tower.

Equivalent spring coefficient of the tower. and the displacement of the tip of the boom are

Equivalent damping coefficient of the tower. derived by in (3)–(5). The potential energy and the

Equivalent spring coefficient of the tower for re- kinetic energy of the load are

duced-order model.

Equivalent damping coefficient of the tower for re- (6)

duced-order model.

Control input for the up-and-down direction. where the position coordinates of the load are

Angle between the gantry and the – plane.

Radius of the roller. (7)

Distance between the root of the boom and the top

of the gantry. (8)

Gravitational acceleration. (9)

Moment of inertia of the top of the crane.

Weight of the top of the boom. The kinetic energy of the top of the tower is

Equivalent damping coefficient around the root of

the boom. (10)

34 IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON CONTROL SYSTEMS TECHNOLOGY, VOL. 11, NO. 1, JANUARY 2003

top are

(11) (21)

(12)

The equivalent forces and caused by the sway of the

The potential energy and the kinetic energy of the load and load in the rotational direction are

the Rayleigh dissipation function of the tower divided into

the equivalent four-mass spring-damper system is as follows: (22)

(13) (23)

put into the top of the boom is

(24)

(14)

The torque put into the root of the boom is

(25)

(15) where the angle between the boom-support rope and the boom

where is the equivalent mass and spring coeffi- is

cient of the tower. Those are computed by a modal analysis of

the finite-element model of the tower part. (26)

2) Introduction of Equivalent Forces Relative to the Bending

of the Tower: In the actual tower crane, the tower is bent by the and the distance between the top of the gantry and the top of the

momental force around axis. However, from Assumption boom is

(1.6) the center of mass of the tower top is in the plane of the

and axis. Therefore, if the momental force arises because of (27)

the movement of the boom and the load, it does not affect the

Using Lagrange’s equation

top of the tower. Consequently, we consider equivalent forces

relative to the bending of the tower [7]. Considering the strain

energy in a cantilever beam, if the tower is subject to a couple

acting at the top, the deflection is (28)

where

(16)

deflection is

(17)

concentrated load of shown as below

(18) and using the small angle approximation for the sway of the load

control input for the up-and-down direction are the governing nonlinear equation of the crane is as follows:

(19) (30)

The equivalent forces and caused by the moment in where is a nonlinear term as a function of which cannot

the up-and-down direction which the motion of the boom and be included in . Equation (30) cannot be translated

the load are put are to the state equation. So, using extended linearization [8] for the

up-and-down angle of the boom

(20)

(31)

TAKAGI AND NISHIMURA: CONTROL OF A JIB-TYPE CRANE MOUNTED ON A FLEXIBLE STRUCTURE 35

(32)

(33)

(a)

The state equation of the full-order model is obtained

(34)

where

(35)

tion:

(36)

Next, a reduced-order model is necessary to design a central- (b)

ized control system. With respect to control of the tower, the first

mode is only considered. The assumptions for a new modeling Fig. 2. Models for decentralized control design. (a) Model for the up-and-

is same as (1.1)–(1.6) of the full-order model except for (1.3). down direction. (b) Model for the rotational direction.

The following is the new assumption instead of (1.3).

(2.1) The tower is a one-degree-of-freedom system, which

moves the relative coordinates and through the rotational TABLE I

SPECIFICATIONS OF TOWER CRANE MODEL

angle .

The governing equation is obtained using Lagrange’s equa-

tion

(37)

(38)

where

(39)

corresponds to the first mode of the full-order model (34) by

adjusting equivalent spring coefficient and equivalent

damping coefficient . The equivalent spring coefficient

are decided by investigating the eigenvalue of the full-

order model. The equivalent damping coefficient are

36 IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON CONTROL SYSTEMS TECHNOLOGY, VOL. 11, NO. 1, JANUARY 2003

Fig. 3. Simulation and experimental results using PID control : 45 ! 55(deg), : 0 ! 45(deg).

resolved by the simulation response of the full-order model. Relative coordinates and are calculated using as

The state equation is represented in the linear parameter-varying follows:

system by (29) and (31) is as follows:

(42)

(43)

(40)

Two reduced-order models are necessary to design a de-

(41) centralized control system. Fig. 2(a) shows the model for the

TAKAGI AND NISHIMURA: CONTROL OF A JIB-TYPE CRANE MOUNTED ON A FLEXIBLE STRUCTURE 37

up-and-down direction and Fig. 2(b) shows the model for the

rotational direction. The following are assumptions for this

modeling instead of (1.3).

(3.1) The tower part is a one-degree-of-freedom system

which can move in a controlled direction and in addition to

(1.1)–(1.6).

(3.2) The load can sway only in a controlled direction.

The governing equation of this model is calculated by La-

grange’s equation. The state equation and the output equation

of the model for the up-and-down direction represented in the

linear parameter-varying system by (29) and (31) is as follows: Fig. 4. Generalized plant.

(44)

(45)

The state equation and the output equation of the model for the

rotational direction are

(46)

(47)

(a)

D. Evaluation of Modeling

We perform the control simulation for the full-order model

(34) and compare its responses with the experimental re-

sponses. A proportional integral derivative (PID) controller

is used, which controls the boom up-and-down angle and

the rotational angle only. Fig. 3 shows the response giving

objective value for the boom angle and the rotational angle.

The solid line indicates the response by the experiment, the

broken line indicates that by the simulation and the dash-dotted

line indicates the references. Fig. 3 shows the full-order model

is accurate because the experimental responses are similar to

the simulation responses.

(b)

It is evident in Fig. 3 that the conventional PID control which

only follows the references cannot suppress the vibration of the Fig. 5. Gain in weighting function. (a) Weighting function for robust stability

and multiple errors. (b) Weighting function for performance.

tower and the sway of the load. This section designs the control

system where suppresses the vibration of the tower and the sway

of the load in addition to control the positions of the crane itself. fixing the load-rope length at m and freezing

The goal is controlling the vibration, the sway, and the positions and to zero, (40) is written as follows:

at the same time.

The reduced-order model for centralized controller design

does not contain the higher modes of the tower truncated from (48)

the full-order model. The experimental setup is affected by the

uncertainties such as vibrations caused by the rotational move- The boom angle is fixed at . The generalized plant is

ments of the load, the rope supporting the boom, and so on. For shown in Fig. 4. The criterion function used for the controller

a fixed load-rope length we design a robust control system using design is the norm of the closed-loop transfer function from

the controller. to

Matrices and of the reduced-order model (40)

are functions of , and . By (49)

38 IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON CONTROL SYSTEMS TECHNOLOGY, VOL. 11, NO. 1, JANUARY 2003

TABLE II

SPECIFICATIONS OF EXPERIMENTAL SETUP

operator because the vibration of the tower and the sway of the

load are automatically suppressed. The gain in the frequency

responses of the weighting functions and the multiple errors

are shown in Fig. 5(a) and (b). The term is the weighting

function for the robust stability, is the multiple error in the

up-and-down direction, is the error in the rotational direc-

tion, and and indicates the two errors in the cross di-

rection. The multiplicative errors in each direction are estimated

by extracting the subsystem of each direction from the full-order

model (34) and the centralized control design model (40). The

terms and are the weighting functions for the vibra-

tion of the tower, is for the boom angle, is for the

rotational angle, and and are the sway angles and

of the load, respectively. The terms and include the in-

tegrator for the positioning control. From Fig. 5(a), does not

fully cover the multiplicative errors. This is because 0.8 Hz and

1 Hz are the natural frequencies of the load and the first mode of

the tower. The bode diagram of the controller is shown in Fig. 6.

The order of the controller obtained is 26. Fig. 7 shows the bode

Fig. 7. Bode diagrams of the decentralized controller. diagram of the decentralized controller [6] for comparison.

TAKAGI AND NISHIMURA: CONTROL OF A JIB-TYPE CRANE MOUNTED ON A FLEXIBLE STRUCTURE 39

40 IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON CONTROL SYSTEMS TECHNOLOGY, VOL. 11, NO. 1, JANUARY 2003

TABLE III

REFERENCES EXPERIMENTS

IV. EXPERIMENTS

Experimental Setup

Fig. 8 shows the schematic diagram of the experimental setup

and Table II shows its specification. The displacement of the top (a)

of the tower is assumed to be proportional to the strain, which is

detected by a strain gauge attached to the lower part of the tower.

The boom angle is detected by a potentiometer connected to the

shaft that is the center of rotation of the boom. The edge of the

boom is equipped with a potentiometer with a fork clipping the

load rope and the potentiometer detects the angle of the load

rope that is assumed to be straight [1]. The rotational angle is

detected by the rotary encoder in the motor of the rotation. The

continuous controller designed in Section III is digitized with a

sampling time of 4 ms.

Experimental Results

We perform the control experiments by giving objective

values for the boom angle and the rotational angle. The ramp (b)

reference input is applied because rapid motion by the step

reference input causes swaying of the load. Fig. 9 shows the

response using the objective values shown in Table III. The

boom angle is transferred to an angle counterclockwise from

the -axis

(50)

troller, the broken line indicates that by the decentralized con-

troller [6] for comparison, the dash–dotted line indicates that

by PID controller, and the dotted line indicates the references.

Although it is seen from Fig. 9 that both controllers follow the

references of the boom and the rotational angle and that they

(c)

suppress the vibration of the tower and the sway of the load,

Fig. 10. Bode diagrams of the plant in the case in which the parameters vary.

control is not improved by the centralized controller.

(a) Nominal case. (b) l . (c) _ = =4.

It is difficult to adjust the control for the cross term arbitrarily

using control theory which is designed based on the gen-

eralized plant shown in Fig. 4. For example, varying the gain of V. ANALYSIS

the weighting function to increase the gain of the controller In this section, analysis is carried out to compare the ro-

causes an increase of the gain of the controller . This bust stability for parameter variations between the centralized

makes the control of the up-and-down direction worse because control system and the decentralized one. The parameters con-

the balance among and is disrupted. tributing to the variation are the distance in the direction be-

From Fig. 9(f) the centralized control does not have an ad- tween the center of mass of the tower top and the origin

vantage for the load sway of the up-and-down direction which and the rotational speed , both of which vary the coupling be-

is caused by centrifugal force. The controllability from the con- tween the up-and-down direction and the rotational direction.

trol input of the rotational direction to the sway angle of the Fig. 10(a)–(c) show the gain diagram of the centralized control

up-and-down direction vanishes by freezing (48). design model (40) in the nominal case, , and ,

TAKAGI AND NISHIMURA: CONTROL OF A JIB-TYPE CRANE MOUNTED ON A FLEXIBLE STRUCTURE 41

(a)

(a)

(b)

Fig. 11. Block diagrams of analysis. (a) Decentralized control. (b) Central-

ized control.

tween the directions. From Fig. 10(a) and (b), it is shown that the

coupling becomes small as reaches zero. From Fig. 10(c) it

is seen that increasing varies the coupling because the cen-

trifugal force adds to the up-and-down direction.

The term is represented using the real number parameter

as follows:

(51)

(b)

where is a nominal value. Furthermore, the governing equa-

Fig. 12. Results of analysis. (a) Variation of l . (b) Variation of _ .

tion of the crane (30) includes . The term is represented

below using the real number parameter

In the experiment in Section IV, the ramp reference of the rota-

(52) tional speed is 20 deg/s. Equation (54) considers the variation of

the rotational speed, which is almost two times faster than the

experiment. The LFT representation is derived in similar ways;

Using (51) and (52), the tower crane model can be transformed

the result of analysis is shown in Fig. 12(b).

into the descriptor form as follows:

The robust stability scarcely improves using the centralized

controller.

VI. CONCLUSION

(53)

This paper has presented a comparison between decentral-

After this equation is transformed into LFT representation [9],

ized control and the centralized control to investigate the effi-

the of the decentralized control system is computed using the

ciency of the decentralized control. The centralized control de-

feedback loop diagram of Fig. 11(a), where is the structure of

sign model and the controller were newly designed. We compare

the perturbations, means the controller for the up-and-down

the response of the control experiment and the result of anal-

direction and means the controller for the rotational direc-

ysis considering the parameter variation which has a consider-

tion. The of the centralized control system is computed using

able effect on the coupling between directions. The control ex-

the feedback loop diagram of Fig. 11(b). Fig. 12(a) shows the

periment showed that it was difficult to improve the control per-

results of the analysis in the case in which the parameter

formance using centralized control because control theory

varies. The solid line indicates the result of the centralized con-

had difficulty adjusting the control arbitrarily for the cross-term.

troller and the broken line indicates that of the decentralized one.

The analysis showed that the robust stability in the case in

In the case in which the variation of is considered, the range

which the parameter varied indicated no difference between the

of the variation is

decentralized control and the centralized one. Thus, the decen-

tralized control was sufficiently effective for the control of the

(54) tower crane.

42 IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON CONTROL SYSTEMS TECHNOLOGY, VOL. 11, NO. 1, JANUARY 2003

and Ph.D. degrees in mechanical engineering from

[1] J. Hino and T. Yoshimura, “Vibration control for a load of track crane in Chiba University, Chiba, Japan, in 1997, 1999, and

swing motion with fuzzy adaptation rule,” in Proc. 2nd Int. Conf. Motion 2002, respectively.

Vibration Control, 1994, pp. 617–622. He was a Research Fellow of the Japan Society for

[2] D. Lewis, G. G. Parker, B. Driessen, and R. D. Robinett, “Command the Promotion of Science in 2001–2002. He has been

shaping control of an operator-in-the-loop boom crane,” in Proc. 1998 with the National Institute of Advanced Industrial

American Control Conf., 1998, FA01_4.pdf, pp. 2643–2647. Science and Technology since 2002. His research

[3] K. N. Groom, G. G. Parker, R. D. Robinett, and F. Leban, “Swing-free interests include robust control, gain-scheduled

cranes via input shaping of operator commands,” in Proc. 16th control and control of crane.

IAARC/IFAC/IEEE International Symposium Automation Robotics Dr. Takagi is a Member of Japan Society of Me-

Construction, Madrid, Spain, 1999. chanical Engineers and The Society of Instrument and Control Engineers.

[4] N. C. Singer and W. P. Seering, “Preshaping command inputs to reduce

system vibration,” ASME J. Dynamic System, Measurement, and Con-

trol, vol. 112, pp. 76–82, Mar. 1990.

Hidekazu Nishimura (M’97) received the Bach-

[5] K. Takagi and H. Nishimura, “Gain-scheduled control of a tower crane

elor’s, Master’s, and Ph.D. degrees in mechanical

considering varying load-rope length,” JSME Int. J., Series C, vol. 42,

engineering from Keio University, Keio, Japan, in

no. 4, pp. 914–921, 1999.

1985, 1987, and 1990, respectively.

[6] , “Decentralized control of a tower crane,” in Proc. 1999 ASME Since 1990, he has been on the Department of

Design Engineering Technical Conf., Las Vegas, 1999, 8402.pdf. Mechanical Engineering at Faculty of Engineering,

[7] Y. Kazao, M. Namiki, M. Yamada, and H. Higashiyama, “Active vibra- Chiba University, Chiba, Japan, where he is

tion control of a tower using gyroscopic moment,” in Proc. 2nd Int. Conf. currently Associate Professor on the Department

Motion Vibration Control, vol. 1, 1994, pp. 144–149. of Electronics and Mechanical Engineering. His

[8] B. Friedland, Advanced Control System Design. Upper Saddle River, research interests include motion and vibration

NJ: Prentice-Hall, 1996. control of dynamical systems and design of the

[9] M. Hirata, K. Z. Liu, and T. Mita, “Active vibration control of a 2-mass robust controller considering actuator constraints.

system using -synthesis with a descriptor form representation,” Contr. Dr. Nishimura is a Member of the Japan Society of Mechanical Engineers

Eng. Practice, vol. 4, no. 4, pp. 545–552, 1996. and The Society of Instrument and Control Engineers.

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