ICyPhy Webex Feb 4 2012
Revision as of 21:40, 5 February 2013 by Necmiye
- Overview of the MuSyC challenge problem (Necmiye)
- Review of Berkeley modeling and design space exploration work (Pierluigi) - limited access on iCyPhy wiki
- Review of Caltech correct-by-construction synthesis work (Mumu)
Possible directions for future work:
- Continuous-time synthesis
- Modelica like component models
- Identify parts of the design process where logic has to be designed by hand (so that we can try out synthesis).
- Sensor placement/sensor logic
- A unified language to capture multiple views (design concerns) and/or abstraction levels (contract-like specs in this language)
- Possible ways to integrate EPS domain specific language and LTL spec generator to other design tools (what that language can/should capture to be useful?)
- More interesting distributed and/or hierarchical control architectures:
- allowing controllers to share contactors
- allowing decisions to be made by voting
- mapping sensing and control points to controllers
- automatically finding local contracts for controllers
- automatically explore distributed control architectures using contracts and possibly different specialized analysis and synthesis frameworks
- 767 Electric Power System Modeling in SysML, J. Finn, M. Mazumdar, and A. Sangiovanni-Vincentelli. MuSyC Public Report 2011.
- An Aircraft Electric Power Testbed for Validating Automatically Synthesized Reactive Control Protocols, Robert Rogersten, Huan Xu, Necmiye Ozay, Ufuk Topcu, and Richard M. Murray. Hybrid Systems: Computation and Control (HSCC) 2013.
- A Domain-Specific Language for Reactive Control Protocols for Aircraft Electric Power Systems, Huan Xu, Necmiye Ozay and Richard M. Murray, working paper.
- Reactive Protocols for Aircraft Electric Power Distribution, Huan Xu, Ufuk Topcu, and Richard M. Murray. 2012 Conference on Decision and Control (CDC).
- Distributed Power Allocation for Vehicle Management Systems, Necmiye Ozay, Ufuk Topcu and Richard M. Murray. IEEE Conference on Decision and Control (CDC), 2011.
- TuLiP: a software toolbox for receding horizon temporal logic planning, Tichakorn Wongpiromsarn, Ufuk Topcu, Necmiye Ozay, Huan Xu, and Richard M. Murray. International Conference on Hybrid Systems: Computation and Control, 2011.