Implement gain-scheduled state-space controller in self-conditioned form depending on two scheduling parameters
GNC/Control
The 2D Self-Conditioned [A(v),B(v),C(v),D(v)] block implements a gain-scheduled state-space controller as defined by the equations
$$\begin{array}{l}\dot{x}=A(v)x+B(v)y\\ u=C(v)x+D(v)y\end{array}$$
in the self-conditioned form
$$\begin{array}{l}\dot{z}=\left(A(v)-H(v)C(v)\right)z+\left(B(v)-H(v)D(v)\right)e+H(v){u}_{meas}\\ {u}_{dem}=C(v)z+D(v)e\end{array}$$
For the rationale behind this self-conditioned implementation, refer to the Self-Conditioned [A,B,C,D] block reference. This block implements a gain-scheduled version of the Self-Conditioned [A,B,C,D] block, v being the vector of parameters over which A, B, C, and D are defined. This type of controller scheduling assumes that the matrices A, B, C, and D vary smoothly as a function of v, which is often the case in aerospace applications.
A-matrix of the state-space implementation.
In the case of 2-D scheduling, the A-matrix should
have four dimensions, the last two corresponding to scheduling variables v1
and v2. Hence, for example, if the A-matrix
corresponding to the first entry of v1 and first
entry of v2 is the identity matrix, then A(:,:,1,1)
= [1 0;0 1];
.
B-matrix of the state-space implementation.
In the case of 2-D scheduling, the B-matrix should
have four dimensions, the last two corresponding to scheduling variables v1
and v2. Hence, for example, if the B-matrix
corresponding to the first entry of v1 and first
entry of v2 is the identity matrix, then B(:,:,1,1)
= [1 0;0 1];
.
C-matrix of the state-space implementation.
In the case of 2-D scheduling, the C-matrix should
have four dimensions, the last two corresponding to scheduling variables v1
and v2. Hence, for example, if the C-matrix
corresponding to the first entry of v1 and first
entry of v2 is the identity matrix, then C(:,:,1,1)
= [1 0;0 1];
.
D-matrix of the state-space implementation.
In the case of 2-D scheduling, the D-matrix should
have four dimensions, the last two corresponding to scheduling variables v1
and v2. Hence, for example, if the D-matrix
corresponding to the first entry of v1 and first
entry of v2 is the identity matrix, then D(:,:,1,1)
= [1 0;0 1];
.
Vector of the breakpoints for the first scheduling variable. The length of v1 should be same as the size of the third dimension of A, B, C, and D.
Vector of the breakpoints for the second scheduling variable. The length of v2 should be same as the size of the fourth dimension of A, B, C, and D.
Vector of initial states for the controller, i.e., initial values for the state vector, x. It should have length equal to the size of the first dimension of A.
Vector of the desired poles of A-HC. Note that the poles are assigned to the same locations for all values of the scheduling parameter, v. Hence, the number of pole locations defined should be equal to the length of the first dimension of the A-matrix.
Input | Dimension Type | Description |
---|---|---|
First | Contains the measurements. | |
Second | Contains the scheduling variable, conforming to the dimensions of the state-space matrices. | |
Third | Contains the scheduling variable, conforming to the dimensions of the state-space matrices. | |
Fourth | Contains the measured actuator position. |
Output | Dimension Type | Description |
---|---|---|
First | Contains the actuator demands. |
If the scheduling parameter inputs to the block go out of range, then they are clipped; i.e., the state-space matrices are not interpolated out of range.
Note: This block requires the Control System Toolbox™ product. |
The algorithm used to determine the matrix H is defined in Kautsky, Nichols, and Van Dooren, "Robust Pole Assignment in Linear State Feedback," International Journal of Control, Vol. 41, No. 5, pages 1129-1155, 1985.