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Chapter 4 Continuous Time Signals Time Response Continuous Time Signals Time Response.

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Presentation on theme: "Chapter 4 Continuous Time Signals Time Response Continuous Time Signals Time Response."— Presentation transcript:

1 Chapter 4 Continuous Time Signals Time Response Continuous Time Signals Time Response

2 Poles and Zeros Poles: (1) the values of the Laplace transform variable, s, that cause the transfer function to become infinite (2) Any roots of the denominator of the transfer function that are common to roots of the numerator. Zeros: (1) the values of the Laplace transform variable, s, that cause the transfer function to become zero (2) Any roots of the numerator of the transfer function that are common to roots of the denominator.

3 Figure 4.1 a. System showing input and output; b. pole-zero plot of the system; c. evolution of a system response. Follow blue arrows to see the evolution of the response component generated by the pole or zero.

4 Poles and Zeros 1) A pole of the input function generates the form of the forced response ( steady state response) 2) A pole of the transfer function generates the form of the natural response 3) A pole on the real axis generates an exponential response of the form e -at 4) The zeros and poles generate the amplitudes for both the forced and the natural responses.

5 Figure 4.2 Effect of a real-axis pole upon transient response

6 Ex: Evaluating response using poles Problem: Given the system, write the output, c(t), in general terms. Specify the natural and forced parts of the solution. By inspection, each system pole generates an exponential as part of the natural response, and the input’s pole generates the s s response, thus Forced Natural Response Response

7 Figure 4.4 a. First-order system; b. pole plot

8 Steady State Step Response The steady state response (provided it exists) for a unit step is given by where G(s) is the transfer function of the system.

9 First Order Systems We define the following indicators: Steady state value, y  : the final value of the step response (this is meaningless if the system has poles in the RHP). Time Constant, 1/a: The time it takes the step response to rise to 63% of its final value. Or the time for e -at to decay 37% of its initial value.

10 First Order Systems Rise time, T r : The time elapsed for the waveform to go from 0.1 to 0.9 of its final value Settling time, T s : the time elapsed until the step response enters (without leaving it afterwards) a specified deviation band, ± , around the final value. This deviation , is usually defined as a percentage of y , say 2% to 5%. Overshoot, M p : The maximum instantaneous amount by which the step response exceeds its final value. It is usually expressed as a percentage of y 

11 Figure 4.3: Step response indicators

12 Figure 4.5 First-order system response to a unit step

13 Figure 4.6 Laboratory results of a system step response test

14 Figure 4.7 Second-order systems, pole plots, and step responses

15 Figure 4.8 Second-order step response components generated by complex poles

16 Figure 4.9 System for Example 4.2 Factoring the denominator we get s 1 = -5+j13.23 & s 2 = -5-j13.23 The response is damped sinusoid

17 Figure 4.10 Step responses for second-order system damping cases

18 The General Second Order system Natural Frequency Is the frequency of oscillation of the system without damping Damping Ratio General System

19 Figure 4.11 Second-order response as a function of damping ratio

20 Figure 4.12 Systems for Example 4.4 Since then Using values of a & b from each system we find for (a) overdamped for (b) critically damped for (c) underdamped

21 Figure 4.13 Second-order underdamped responses for damping ratio values

22 Figure 4.14 Second-order underdamped response specifications

23 Figure 4.15 Percent overshoot vs. damping ratio

24 Figure 4.16 Normalized rise time vs. damping ratio for a second-order underdamped response

25 Figure 4.17 Pole plot for an underdamped second-order system

26 Figure 4.18 Lines of constant peak time, T p, settling time,T s, and percent overshoot, %OS Note: T s 2 < T s 1 ; T p 2 < T p 1 ; %OS 1 < %OS 2

27 Figure 4.19 Step responses of second-order underdamped systems as poles move: a. with constant real part; b. with constant imaginary part; c. with constant damping ratio

28 Figure 4.20 Pole plot for Example 4.6 Find Solution:

29 Figure 4.22 The Cybermotion SR3 security robot on patrol. The robot navigates by ultrasound and path programs transmitted from a computer, eliminating the need for guide strips on the floor. It has video capabilities as well as temperature, humidity, fire, intrusion, and gas sensors. Courtesy of Cybermotion, Inc.

30 Figure 4.23 Component responses of a three-pole system: a. pole plot; b. component responses: nondominant pole is near dominant second-order pair (Case I), far from the pair (Case II), and at infinity (Case III)

31 Figure 4.24 Step responses with additional poles Note that c 2 (t) is better approximate of c 1 (t) than c3(t) since the 3 rd pole is farthest from dominant poles

32 Figure 4.25 Effect of adding a zero to a two-pole system The system has 2 poles at -1+j2.828 and -1-j2.828 Note: the farther the location of the zero from the dominant poles the lesser its effect on the response

33 Transfer Functions for Continuous Time State Space Models Taking Laplace transform in the state space model equations yields and hence G(s) is the system transfer function.

34 Laplace transform solution: Example Problem: Given the system represented in state space by the following equations: a) solve the state equation and find output b) find eigenvalues and poles Solution: First we find (sI-A) -1 =

35 Laplace transform solution: Example Cont. Using U(s) = 1/(s+1), laplace transform of e -t, and B and x(0) from given equations, we sustitue in X(s) = (sI-A) -1 [x(0) + BU(s)], we get The output is

36 Laplace transform solution: Example Cont. Taking Laplace transform of Y(s) we get b) We set det(sI-A) = 0 to find poles and eigenvalues which are -2, -3, and -4

37 Solution of Continuous Time State Space Models A key quantity in determining solutions to state equations is the matrix exponential defined as The explicit solution to the linear state equation is then given by

38 Time domain solution, Example: Problem: for the state equation and initial state vector shown, where u(t) is a unit step. Find the state-transition matrix and then solve for x(t). Solution: Find eigenvalues using det(sI-A) = 0. Hense s 2 +6s+8 = 0 and s1= -2 s2 = -4. Now we assume state transition matrix as Solve for the constants using

39 Time domain solution, Example: Cont. Also, Then,

40 Time domain solution, Example Cont. Final result is,

41 State Space via Laplace transform Example: Problem: Find the state transition matrix using laplace for the following system Solution: we find First find For which

42 State Space via Laplace transform Example Cont. Expanding each term in the matrix using partial fractions Finally, taking the inverse Laplace transform, we obtain

43 Step Response for Canonical Second Order Transfer Function On applying the inverse Laplace transform we finally obtain

44 Figure 4.5: Pole location and unit step response of a canonical second order system.

45 Summary v There are two key approaches to linear dynamic models: u the, so-called, time domain, and u the so-called, frequency domain v Although these two approaches are largely equivalent, they each have their own particular advantages and it is therefore important to have a good grasp of each.

46 Time domain v In the time domain, u systems are modeled by differential equations u systems are characterized by the evolution of their variables (output etc.) in time u the evolution of variables in time is computed by solving differential equations

47 Frequency domain v In the frequency domain, u modeling exploits the key linear system property that the steady state response to a sinusoid is again a sinusoid of the same frequency; the system only changes amplitude and phase of the input in a fashion uniquely determined by the system at that frequency, u systems are modeled by transfer functions, which capture this impact as a function of frequency.

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