03096nam a22005175i 4500001001800000003000900018005001700027007001500044008004100059020001800100024003500118041000800153050001400161072001700175072002300192082001400215100002800229245010900257260003800366264003800404300003300442336002600475337002600501338003600527347002400563490005500587505014700642520125400789650001702043650001902060650002002079650003902099650001502138650001702153650001302170650002902183650004302212650004902255650005202304700002902356710003402385773002002419776003602439830005502475856004802530978-0-85729-256-8DE-He21320141014113435.0cr nn 008mamaa110106s2011 xxk| s |||| 0|eng d a97808572925687 a10.1007/978-0-85729-256-82doi aeng 4aTJ212-225 7aTJFM2bicssc 7aTEC0040002bisacsh04a629.82231 aSun, Zhendong.eauthor.10aStability Theory of Switched Dynamical Systemsh[electronic resource] /cby Zhendong Sun, Shuzhi Sam Ge. 1aLondon :bSpringer London,c2011. 1aLondon :bSpringer London,c2011. aXX, 256 p.bonline resource. atextbtxt2rdacontent acomputerbc2rdamedia aonline resourcebcr2rdacarrier atext filebPDF2rda1 aCommunications and Control Engineering,x0178-53540 aIntroduction -- Arbitrary Switching -- Constrained Switching -- Designed Switching -- Implications and Applications -- Conclusion -- Appendix. aStability issues are fundamental in the study of the many complex nonlinear dynamic behaviours within switched systems. Professors Sun and Ge present a thorough investigation of stability effects on three broad classes of switching mechanism: • arbitrary switching where stability represents robustness to unpredictable and undesirable perturbation; • constrained switching, including random (within a known stochastic distribution), dwell-time (with a known minimum duration for each subsystem) and autonomously-generated (with a pre-assigned mechanism) switching; and • designed switching in which a measurable and freely-assigned switching mechanism contributes to stability by acting as a control input. For each of these classes Stability Theory for Switched Dynamical Systems propounds: • detailed stability analysis and/or design; • related robustness and performance issues; • connections to other well-known control problems; and • many motivating and illustrative examples. Academic researchers and engineers interested in systems and control will find this book of great value in dealing with all forms of switching and it will be a useful source of complementary reading for graduate students of nonlinear systems theory. 0aEngineering. 0aMatrix theory. 0aSystems theory. 0aDistribution (Probability theory). 0aVibration.14aEngineering.24aControl.24aSystems Theory, Control.24aVibration, Dynamical Systems, Control.24aProbability Theory and Stochastic Processes.24aLinear and Multilinear Algebras, Matrix Theory.1 aGe, Shuzhi Sam.eauthor.2 aSpringerLink (Online service)0 tSpringer eBooks08iPrinted edition:z9780857292551 0aCommunications and Control Engineering,x0178-535440uhttp://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-0-85729-256-8