### Abstract

The target approximation method (TAM) and H_{∞} control theory are used to design robust vibration control of a flexible beam. The beam dynamics are approximated by a few lower order vibration modes of the beam. The remaining modes are treated as a modeling error. In the closed-loop system the uncontrolled and controlled modes interact through the control and observation spillovers, which cause a degraded system performance. The TAM solves the problem in the time domain by designing gains and actuator and sensor locations such that the closed-loop system imitates a target which has no spillovers. The H_{∞} approach tackles the problem in the frequency domain by designing a controller which attenuates a class of disturbing signals, including the disturbance generated by the uncontrolled modes. The TAM always gives a lower order controller than the H_{∞} approach. The H_{∞} approach might not be a good solution for the spillover effect minimization problem when the controller can only have a low-order estimator. The H_{∞} gains are much greater than the TAM gains. This implies that the H_{∞} controller consumes more power than the TAM controller.

Original language | English |
---|---|

Pages (from-to) | 2060-2061 |

Number of pages | 2 |

Journal | Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Decision and Control |

Volume | 4 |

Publication status | Published - 1 Dec 1990 |

Externally published | Yes |

### Fingerprint

### ASJC Scopus subject areas

- Control and Systems Engineering
- Modelling and Simulation
- Control and Optimization

### Cite this

_{∞}approaches: A flexible beam case study.

*Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Decision and Control*,

*4*, 2060-2061.

**Control design via TAM and H _{∞} approaches : A flexible beam case study.** / Tang, T. S.; Huang, Garng Morton.

Research output: Contribution to journal › Conference article

_{∞}approaches: A flexible beam case study',

*Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Decision and Control*, vol. 4, pp. 2060-2061.

_{∞}approaches: A flexible beam case study. Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Decision and Control. 1990 Dec 1;4:2060-2061.

}

TY - JOUR

T1 - Control design via TAM and H∞ approaches

T2 - A flexible beam case study

AU - Tang, T. S.

AU - Huang, Garng Morton

PY - 1990/12/1

Y1 - 1990/12/1

N2 - The target approximation method (TAM) and H∞ control theory are used to design robust vibration control of a flexible beam. The beam dynamics are approximated by a few lower order vibration modes of the beam. The remaining modes are treated as a modeling error. In the closed-loop system the uncontrolled and controlled modes interact through the control and observation spillovers, which cause a degraded system performance. The TAM solves the problem in the time domain by designing gains and actuator and sensor locations such that the closed-loop system imitates a target which has no spillovers. The H∞ approach tackles the problem in the frequency domain by designing a controller which attenuates a class of disturbing signals, including the disturbance generated by the uncontrolled modes. The TAM always gives a lower order controller than the H∞ approach. The H∞ approach might not be a good solution for the spillover effect minimization problem when the controller can only have a low-order estimator. The H∞ gains are much greater than the TAM gains. This implies that the H∞ controller consumes more power than the TAM controller.

AB - The target approximation method (TAM) and H∞ control theory are used to design robust vibration control of a flexible beam. The beam dynamics are approximated by a few lower order vibration modes of the beam. The remaining modes are treated as a modeling error. In the closed-loop system the uncontrolled and controlled modes interact through the control and observation spillovers, which cause a degraded system performance. The TAM solves the problem in the time domain by designing gains and actuator and sensor locations such that the closed-loop system imitates a target which has no spillovers. The H∞ approach tackles the problem in the frequency domain by designing a controller which attenuates a class of disturbing signals, including the disturbance generated by the uncontrolled modes. The TAM always gives a lower order controller than the H∞ approach. The H∞ approach might not be a good solution for the spillover effect minimization problem when the controller can only have a low-order estimator. The H∞ gains are much greater than the TAM gains. This implies that the H∞ controller consumes more power than the TAM controller.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=0025560176&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=0025560176&partnerID=8YFLogxK

M3 - Conference article

AN - SCOPUS:0025560176

VL - 4

SP - 2060

EP - 2061

JO - Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Decision and Control

JF - Proceedings of the IEEE Conference on Decision and Control

SN - 0191-2216

ER -