6.241 Dynamic Systems and Control


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1 6.241 Dynamic Systems and Control Lecture 12: I/O Stability Readings: DDV, Chapters 15, 16 Emilio Frazzoli Aeronautics and Astronautics Massachusetts Institute of Technology March 14, 2011 E. Frazzoli (MIT) Lecture 12: I/O Stability Mar 14, / 12
2 Introduction Last week, we looked at notions of stability for statespace systems, with no inputs. Now we want to consider notions of stability under the effect of a (forcing) input. Central to the discussion is the notion of norm of a signal which is just the same we already discussed, when considering signals as infinitedimensional vectors. [ ] In the following, let w : T R n, with w(t) = w 1 (t) w 2 (t)... w n (t). E. Frazzoli (MIT) Lecture 12: I/O Stability Mar 14, / 12
3 Signal norms norm: Peak magnitude w = sup w(t) = sup max w i (t) t T t T i=1...n 2norm: (Square root of the) Energy Power (NOT a norm!) P w = ρ 2 w = w 2 2 = lim N + lim T + 1 2N 1 2T k Z w[k] w[k] = k Z w[k] 2 w (t) w(t) dt = N w [k] w [k] = k= N T T w(t) w(t) dt = lim N + lim 2 (DT) w(t) 2 2 dt (CT) 1 2N T + N k= N T 1 2T T w [k] 2 2 (DT) w (t) 2 2 dt (CT) 1norm: Action k Z w[k] 1 w 1 = w(t) 1 dt (DT) (CT) E. Frazzoli (MIT) Lecture 12: I/O Stability Mar 14, / 12
4 Some examples Let w(t) = w, t T. Then, w = w ; w 2 = + ; ρ w = w ; w 1 = +. Let w(t) = we at, t R 0, and a > 0. Then, w = w ; w 2 = w / 2a; ρ w = 0; w 1 = w /a. E. Frazzoli (MIT) Lecture 12: I/O Stability Mar 14, / 12
5 System Norms Recall that a I/O model of a system is an operator mapping an input signal u to an output signal y, i.e., y = Su. We can define an induced norm for a system in exactly the same way as we did for matrices, i.e., S p,ind := sup Su p u p u=0 We will see how to compute system norms later. E. Frazzoli (MIT) Lecture 12: I/O Stability Mar 14, / 12
6 InputOutput stability Definition (InputOutput stability) A system with I/O model S is pstable (or l p stable, or L p stable), if and only if its pinduced norm is finite, i.e., S p,ind <. In particular, a system is BoundedInput, BoundedOutput stable if and only if it is stable. Example: an integrator is not BIBO stable, and not pstable for any p. E. Frazzoli (MIT) Lecture 12: I/O Stability Mar 14, / 12
7 BIBO stability of CT LTI systems The I/O model of a LTI system with m inputs and p outputs can be described by an impulse response matrix, H : T R p m, whose elements h ij : T R represent the impulse response from input j to output i. y i (t) = h ij (t τ )u j (τ) dτ. Theorem A CT LTI system S with impulse response matrix H is BIBO stable if and only if S,ind = max 1 i p m j=1 + h ij (t) dt <. Note: in the scalar case (SISO), S,ind = h 1, i.e., the induced norm of the system S is the L 1 norm of the impulse response h (seen as a signal in the time domain). Often S,ind is referred to as the L 1 norm of H in the general, MIMO case as well. E. Frazzoli (MIT) Lecture 12: I/O Stability Mar 14, / 12
8 Proof Sufficiency: m + y = sup max h ij (t τ )u j (τ) dτ t R 1 i p j=1 m + sup max h ij (t τ ) dτ u t R 1 i p j=1 S,ind u Necessity: Focus on the scalar case, i.e., h(t) dt =. R Choose u such that u(t) = sign(h( t)). Clearly, u 1. Then y(0) = h(0 τ)u(τ) dτ = h(τ ) dτ = R R E. Frazzoli (MIT) Lecture 12: I/O Stability Mar 14, / 12
9 Additional remarks A similar result holds in discrete time. For finitedimensional LTI systems, one can construct a statespace model, and compute H(t) = Ce At B + Dδ(t), t 0, which has Laplace transform H(s) = C (si A) 1 B + D. The system is BIBO stable if and only if the poles of H(s) are in the open left half plane. Asymptotic stability implies BIBO stability, but not viceversa. For LTI systems, BIBO stability implies pstability for any p. For timevarying and nonlinear systems, the statements above do not necessarily hold. E. Frazzoli (MIT) Lecture 12: I/O Stability Mar 14, / 12
10 L 2 induced norm Theorem (H norm is the L 2 induced norm) The L 2 induced norm of a causal, CT, LTI, stable system S with impulse response H(t) and transfer function H(s) is S 2,ind = sup σ max [H(jω)] = H. ω R From Parseval s equality, y 2 = Y 2π (jω)y (jω) dω. Hence, y σ max (H(jω)) 2 U (jω)u(jω) dω sup σ max [H(jω)] 2 2 u 2π 2. R ω To show the bound is tight, pick (SISO case) u(t) = exp(ɛt + jω 0 t), i.e., U(s) = 1/(s ɛ jω 0 ), with ɛ < 0. Then, y 2 2 = H(ɛ + jω 0 ) 2 u 2 2 As ɛ 0, by the continuity of H on the imaginary axis, the gain approaches H(jω 0 ). E. Frazzoli (MIT) Lecture 12: I/O Stability Mar 14, / 12
11 Computation of H norm Theorem Let H(s) = C (si A) 1 B be the transfer function of a stable, strictly causal (D = 0) LTI system. Define [ ] 1 A γ M γ = BBT 1 γ C T C A T. Then H < γ if and only if M γ has no purely imaginary eigenvalues. H < γ if and only if I 1 H γ (jω)h(jω) is invertible for all ω R, i.e., if [ 2 ] and only if G γ (s) = I γ 12 H T ( s)h(s) 1 has no poles on the imaginary axis. The next step is to build a realization of G γ (s). E. Frazzoli (MIT) Lecture 12: I/O Stability Mar 14, / 12
12 Computation of H norm diagram with H(s) and H T ( s) in unit positive feedback H T ( s) = B T (si + A) T C T, so a realization of this is ( A T, C T, B T, 0). Putting together the realizations, and eliminating the internal variables, one gets the system matrix of the realization we seek as [ 1 ] A BB T M γ = γ, C T C A T which proves the claim. E. Frazzoli (MIT) Lecture 12: I/O Stability Mar 14, / 12
13 MIT OpenCourseWare J / J Dynamic Systems and Control Spring 2011 For information about citing these materials or our Terms of Use, visit:
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