MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY Department of Mechanical Engineering Dynamics and Control II Fall K(s +1)(s +2) G(s) =.

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1 MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY Department of Mechanical Engineering. Dynamics and Control II Fall 7 Problem Set #7 Solution Posted: Friday, Nov., 7. Nise problem 5 from chapter 8, page 76. Answer: The open loop transfer function is K(s +)(s +) G(s) =. (s +5)(s +6) To find the break in and breakaway points, we apply rule 6 as follows: Taking the derivative, (σ +5)(σ +6) σ +σ + K(σ) = =. (σ +)(σ +) σ +σ + dk 8σ 56σ 68 σ σ 7 = =. dσ (σ +σ +) (σ +σ +) and setting dk/dσ =, we find σ =.565 and σ =.65.. Nise problem 7 from chapter 8, page 77. Answer: From rule about the real axis segment, we know that the root locus should exist between the two zeros in the right hand plane as well as the pole and zero in the left hand plane. Next step is to deal with the two poles with

2 imaginary parts. The root locus should depart from the two poles. It cannot go to the infinity because we already have the same number of poles and zeros. Therefore it has to be joined one of the two real axis segment. The root locus departing from the two poles eventually should arrive at the two zeros in the right hand plane. Here two possibilities arise: ) The root locus directly is joined to the real axis segment between the two zeros in right hand plane, or ) It first cuts through the real axis segment between the pole and zero in the left hand plane, and comes back to the right hand plane to join the real axis segment between the two zeros. Which option turns out to be the actual root locus depends on the relative location of the open loop poles and zeros. The two plots below show two examples obtained using Matlab Nise problem 9 from chapter 8, page 77. Answer: The open loop transfer function is K(s 9) K(s )(s +) G(s) = =, (s +) (s j)(s +j) and the root locus is shown below;

3 Clearly, the system becomes unstable for gain equal to or larger than the gain required to bring the closed loop poles together to a double pole at the origin. This critical gain is given by K = G(s) s= = s + s +j s j = = =. s 9 s + s 9 s= See the geometrical interpretation below. s= Alternatively, we can find K from the relationship KG(s) + =, which gives s = K(s 9), thus 9K s =. K + If 9K 9K > (or K>/9), then we get two real poles at s = ±, which make K+ K+ 9K the system unstable because of the pole in the right hand plane. If K+ < 9K (or K </9), then we obtain two pure imaginary poles at s = ±j, which K+ make the system marginally stable. If K =/9, then two double poles are at s =.. Nise problem 7 from chapter 8, page 79. Answer: The open loop transfer function is a. Sketch the root locus. K(s +) G(s) =. s(s +)(s +)(s +)

4 b. The asymptotes. By rule 5, ( ) ( ) 8 σ a = =, { } (m +)π π 5π θ a = =,π,. c. The value of gain that makes the system marginally stable. By rule 7, setting G(jω)=, we find K(jω +) =. (jω) +9(jω) + 6(jω) + (jω) Rearranging, ( ) K(jω +) = ω j9ω 6ω +jω, we end up with two equations for the real and imaginary parts, respectively: ω 6ω + K =, 9ω ω Kω =. From the second equation, ω =( + K)/9. Inserting this result to the first equation, we find K =.796. (The other value is K =.796, which is invalid because it is negative.)

5 5 Editor (C) Imag Axis Indeed, at gain K =.796, the root locus crosses the imaginary axis in the Matlab simulation as well. d. The value of gain for which the closed loop transfer function will have a pole on the real axis at.5. If a pole is on the real axis at.5, then it should be on the root locus, which means that s =.5 should satisfy the following relation: K(s +) + =. s(s +)(s +)(s +) s=.5 Hence, Imag Axis 5 (.5)(.5)(.5)(.5) K = =...5 Editor (C) Note that one pink dot is indeed at s =.5 for this value of the gain K =.. 5. Nise problem from chapter 8, page 8. Answer: 5

6 The open loop transfer function is a. Sketch the root locus. b. K for % overshoot 5 K G(s) =. (s +)(s +)(s +) To find K for % overshoot, we have to identify the location of poles that generates % overshoot. Then using the values of the poles and + KG(s) =, we can compute the gain K at the poles. For the first step, we have to find the location of the poles which produce % overshoot. The damping ratio ζ determines how much overshoot is generated. You can estimate the damping ratio ζ from the root locus, using the relation ζ =cos θ, where θ is the angle subtended from the pole to the origin of the s plane. (Please refer to pp. of lecture note.) Therefore, the poles that yield % overshoot should be the straight line cos θ = ζ for the value of ζ that yields % OS. From the relation between %OS and damping ratio, we find Also, cos θ = ζ θ = ±6.9. ln (%OS/) ζ = =.559. π +ln (%OS/) Next step is to find the location of the pole at ζ =.559. Matlab s sisotool provides you damping ratio, pole location, and gain K. (Also it gives the natural frequency ω n, which can be used in the next problem.) It turns out that ζ =.559, p = ±j.69, and K =9.7. You will find approximate values due to tuning error of the gain. If you want to find the exact location of the pole analytically, you can try as follows: Let s assume that a pole p = σ + jω. From the damping ratio, 6

7 θ =6.9, which means ω =tan(6.9 ) σ =.95σ. To be on the root locus, the pole σ + jω should satisfy + KG( σ + jω) =. We expand this equation as follows: s +6s +s +(6+ K) =. ( σ + jω) +6( σ + jω) + ( σ + jω)+(6 + K) =. ( σ +σ jω +σω ω j)+6(σ σωj ω ) σ +ωj +6+ K =. Separating real and imaginary parts as σ +σω +6σ 6ω σ +6+ K =, σ ω ω σω +ω =, and using ω =.95σ, we find σ =.866 and ω =.69 from the second equation. Using these values in the first equation, we find K = Editor (C) Imag Axis Note that the pink line indicates ζ =.559, cos θ = ζ(θ = ±6.9 ). c. The settling time, peak time for K found in (b) To estimate the settling time and peak time, we have to know the damping ratio and natural frequency. From the previous question, we found the damping ratio ζ (and natural frequency ω n as well if you used Matlab sisotool). If you solved (b) analytically, you know the pole p =.866 ± j.69. The imaginary part of the pole corresponds the damped natural frequency ω d, which is ω d = ω n ζ. Hence, the natural frequency ω n.9 (rad/s). The settling time T s /(ζω ( n )=.6(s). ) The peak time T p = π/ ω n ζ.(s). 7

8 .8 Step Response Amplitude Time (sec) Note that the setting time and peak time computed by the second order approximation well agree with the Matlab result plotted above. d. The locations of higher order poles for K found in (b) If the pole is purely real, + KG(s) = for s = σ. Solving +(σ +)(σ +)(σ +) = 9.7 numerically, we find σ =.68. Since , therefore the second order assumption is valid in this case. e. The range of K for stability We find the imaginary axis crossings by setting KG(jω) = (rule 7). Solving ω j 6ω +ωj +6+ K =, and separating to real and imaginary parts respectively, ω +ω =, 6ω +6+ K =, we find ω = and hence K = 6 6 = 6. At K = 6, the system is marginally stable and for K > 6 it becomes unstable. 8

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