Difference between revisions of "Additional Examples"

From FBSwiki
Jump to: navigation, search
(Chapter Matrix)
 
(11 intermediate revisions by the same user not shown)
Line 1: Line 1:
This page collects the running examples for AM05 as well as additional examples that have been contributed by the authors and others.
+
This page collects the running examples for {{AMbook}} as well as additional examples that have been contributed by the authors and others. __NOTOC__
  
 
== Running Examples ==
 
== Running Examples ==
  
AM05 contains a set of running examples that are used throughout the text.  These examples have been chosen to span multiple application areas of feedback and control systems.  The links below go to dedicated pages for each running example, where you can find a summary of the example and additional information beyond what is in the text.
+
{{AMbook}} contains a set of running examples that are used throughout the text.  These examples have been chosen to span multiple application areas of feedback and control systems.  The links below go to dedicated pages for each running example, where you can find a summary of the example and additional information beyond what is in the text.
  
 
* [[Atomic force microscope]]
 
* [[Atomic force microscope]]
 
* [[Balance systems]] - systems in which a mass is balanced above a pivot point (eg, vector thrust aircraft, Segway, inverted pendulum)
 
* [[Balance systems]] - systems in which a mass is balanced above a pivot point (eg, vector thrust aircraft, Segway, inverted pendulum)
 
** [[Inverted pendulum]]
 
** [[Inverted pendulum]]
** [[Vertical takeoff and landing aircraft]]
+
** [[Vectored thrust aircraft]] - (planar) vertical takeoff and landing aircraft using vectored thrust actuation
 
* [[Bicycle dynamics]] -  how tilting a bicycle affects its motion and stability properties
 
* [[Bicycle dynamics]] -  how tilting a bicycle affects its motion and stability properties
 
* [[Cruise control]] - feedback system for maintaining the velocity of an automobile while driving
 
* [[Cruise control]] - feedback system for maintaining the velocity of an automobile while driving
Line 19: Line 19:
  
 
== Additional Examples ==
 
== Additional Examples ==
 +
In addition to the running examples above, additional examples have been collected for which there is selected material that might be useful to students and instructors.  Most of the examples have been developed as part of courses taught using the book, but may not appear in the book itself
 +
 
* [[Ball and beam system]]
 
* [[Ball and beam system]]
 
* [[Delta-sigma converter]]
 
* [[Delta-sigma converter]]
Line 26: Line 28:
 
* [[Traffic light controller]]
 
* [[Traffic light controller]]
  
== Chapter Matrix ==
+
=== Examples from the literature ===
 +
 
 +
There are thousands of articles on the applications of control in engineering systems.  We collect here a few of the more unusual ones, mainly based on suggestions from colleagues and readers of the book:
  
The table below shows the examples that are included in each chapter, broken down by type of example:
+
* [http://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11403-014-0127-3 Monetary policy and PID control], R. J. Hawkins, J. K. Speakes, D. E. Hamilton. Journal of Economic Interaction and Coordination, 10(1):183-197, 2015.
* Running examples - derived from specific application areas and used throughout the text
+
* [http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0947358016300127 Control problems in online advertising and benefits of randomized bidding strategies], N. Klarsson.  ''European Journal of Control'', 30:31-49, 2016.
* Canonical examples - "canonical" systems that arise frequently in the controls literature
+
* See also [[Exercise: Popular articles about control*]]
The location of a primary description of a given model is typeset in '''bold'''. Examples that are planned for later inclusion in the text are ''italicized''.
+
+
{| border=1 width=100%
+
|- valign=top
+
| Chapter
+
| Running Examples
+
| Canonical Examples
+
| Other Examples
+
|- valign=top
+
| {{chlink|Introduction}}
+
| <!-- Running examples -->
+
* [[Cruise control]]
+
| <!-- Canonical examples -->
+
| <!-- Additional examples -->
+
* Centrifugal governor
+
* Thermostat
+
|- valign=top
+
|
+
===== {{chlink|System Modeling}} =====
+
| <!-- Running examples -->
+
* '''Example 2.1''', Exercise 2.1: '''[[Balance systems]]'''
+
* '''Example 2.2: [[Inverted pendulum]]'''
+
* Example 2.3: [[Predator-prey]]
+
* '''Example 2.8: [[Vehicle steering]]'''
+
* '''Example 2.9: [[Vectored thrust aircraft]]'''
+
* '''Example 2.10: [[Congestion control]]'''
+
* '''Example 2.12: [[Transciptional regulation]]'''
+
| <!-- Canonical examples -->
+
* Sections 2.1, 2.2; Example 2.4, 2.5, 2.6, 2.7: [[Spring-mass system]]
+
* Section 2.2, Exercise 2.4: [[Discrete time systems]]
+
* '''Exercise 2.5: [[Chain of integrators]]'''
+
* ''Exercise 2.6: [[Modal form]]''
+
| <!-- Additional examples -->
+
* Example 2.11: [[Consensus protocols]]
+
* Example 2.12: [[Hodgkin-Huxley equations]]
+
* Exercise 2.7: Electric generator
+
* Exercise 2.8: Keynesian economy
+
|}
+

Latest revision as of 11:56, 2 September 2016

This page collects the running examples for Feedback Systems as well as additional examples that have been contributed by the authors and others.

Running Examples

Feedback Systems contains a set of running examples that are used throughout the text. These examples have been chosen to span multiple application areas of feedback and control systems. The links below go to dedicated pages for each running example, where you can find a summary of the example and additional information beyond what is in the text.

Additional Examples

In addition to the running examples above, additional examples have been collected for which there is selected material that might be useful to students and instructors. Most of the examples have been developed as part of courses taught using the book, but may not appear in the book itself

Examples from the literature

There are thousands of articles on the applications of control in engineering systems. We collect here a few of the more unusual ones, mainly based on suggestions from colleagues and readers of the book: