Nonlinear Control Systems: Analysis and Design / Edition 1

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Overview

Provides complete coverage of both the Lyapunov and Input-Output stability theories, ina readable, concise manner.
* Supplies an introduction to the popular backstepping approach to nonlinear control design
* Gives a thorough discussion of the concept of input-to-state stability
* Includes a discussion of the fundamentals of feedback linearization and related results.
* Details complete coverage of the fundamentals of dissipative system's theory and its application in the so-called L2gain control prooblem, for the first time in an introductory level textbook.
* Contains a thorough discussion of nonlinear observers, a very important problem, not commonly encountered in textbooksat this level.

*An Instructor's Manual presenting detailed solutions to all the problems in the book is available from the Wiley editorial department.

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Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher
“…a self-contained readable presentation of nonlinear control systems…” (Zentralblatt Math, Vol.1037, No.12, 2004)

"…an excellent, pedagogically sound book on analysis and design of nonlinear control systems." (International Journal of General Systems, December 2003)

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780471427995
  • Publisher: Wiley
  • Publication date: 4/25/2003
  • Edition description: New Edition
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 376
  • Product dimensions: 6.28 (w) x 9.41 (h) x 0.89 (d)

Meet the Author

HORACIO J. MARQUEZ is currently Associate Professor and Associate Chair of Graduate Studies in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at the University of Alberta, Canada. Dr. Marquez has published numerous articles in journals and conference proceedings on subjects including control theory, nonlinear systems, robust control, and gain scheduling. He received the University of Alberta McCalla Research Professorship for 2003—04.

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Table of Contents

Introduction.

1.1 Linear Time-Invariant Systems.

1.2 Nonlinear Systems.

1.3 Equilibrium Points.

1.4 First-Order Autonomous Nonlinear Systems.

1.5 Second-Order Systems: Phase-Plane Analysis.

1.6 Phase-Plane Analysis of Linear Time-Invariant Systems.

1.7 Phase-Plane Analysis of Nonlinear Systems.

1.8 Higher-Order Systems.

1.9 Examples of Nonlinear Systems.

1.10 Exercises.

Mathematical Preliminaries.

2.1 Sets.

2.2 Metric Spaces.

2.3 Vector Spaces.

2.4 Matrices.

2.5 Basic Topology.

2.6 Sequences.

2.7 Functions.

2.8 Differentiability.

2.9 Lipschitz Continuity.

2.10 Contraction Mapping.

2.11 Solution of Differential Equations.

2.12 Exercises.

Lyapunov Stability I: Autonomous Systems.

3.1 Definitions.

3.2 Positive Definite Functions.

3.3 Stability Theorems.

3.4 Examples.

3.5 Asymptotic Stability in the Large.

3.6 Positive Definite Functions Revisited.

3.7 Construction of Lyapunov Functions.

3.8 The Invariance Principle.

3.9 Region of Attraction.

3.10 Analysis of Linear Time-Invariant Systems.

3.11 Instability.

3.12 Exercises.

Lyapunov Stability II: Nonautonomous Systems.

4.1 Definitions.

4.2 Positive Definite Functions.

4.3 Stability Theorems.

4.4 Proof of the Stability Theorems.

4.5 Analysis of Linear Time-Varying Systems.

4.6 Perturbation Analysis.

4.7 Converse Theorems.

4.8 Discrete-Time Systems.

4.9 Discretization.

4.10 Stability of Discrete-Time Systems.

4.11 Exercises.

Feedback Systems.

5.1 Basic Feedback Stabilization.

5.2 Integrator Backstepping.

5.3 Backstepping: More General Cases.

5.4 Examples.

5.5 Exercises.

Input-Output Stability.

6.1 Function Spaces.

6.2 Input-Output Stability.

6.3 Linear Time-Invariant Systems.

6.4 L Gains for LTI Systems.

6.5 Closed Loop Input-Output Stability.

6.6 The Small Gain Theorem.

6.7 Loop Transformations.

6.8 The Circle Criterion.

6.9 Exercises.

Input-to-State Stability.

7.1 Motivation.

7.2 Definitions.

7.3 Input-to-State Stability (ISS) Theorems.

7.4 Input-to-State Stability Revisited.

7.5 Cascade Connected Systems.

7.6 Exercises.

Passivity.

8.1 Power and Energy: Passive Systems.

8.2 Definitions.

8.3 Interconnections of Passivity Systems.

8.4 Stability of Feedback Interconnections.

8.5 Passivity of Linear Time-Invariant Systems.

8.6 Strictly Positive Real Rational Functions.

Exercises.

Dissipativity.

9.1 Dissipative Systems.

9.2 Differentiable Storage Functions.

9.3 QSR Dissipativity.

9.4 Examples.

9.5 Available Storage.

9.6 Algebraic Condition for Dissipativity.

9.7 Stability of Dissipative Systems.

9.8 Feedback Interconnections.

9.9 Nonlinear L2 Gain.

9.10 Some Remarks about Control Design.

9.11 Nonlinear L2-Gain Control.

9.12 Exercises.

Feedback Linearization.

10.1 Mathematical Tools.

10.2 Input-State Linearization.

10.3 Examples.

10.4 Conditions for Input-State Linearization.

10.5 Input-Output Linearization.

10.6 The Zero Dynamics.

10.7 Conditions for Input-Output Linearization.

10.8 Exercises.

Nonlinear Observers.

11.1 Observers for Linear Time-Invariant Systems.

11.2 Nonlinear Observability.

11.3 Observers with Linear Error Dynamics.

11.4 Lipschitz Systems.

11.5 Nonlinear Separation Principle.

Proofs.

Bibliography.

List of Figures.

Index.

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