About: Adaptive control is a research topic. Over the lifetime, 60114 publications have been published within this topic receiving 1207587 citations.
Papers published on a yearly basis
TL;DR: This review focuses on model predictive control of constrained systems, both linear and nonlinear, and distill from an extensive literature essential principles that ensure stability to present a concise characterization of most of the model predictive controllers that have been proposed in the literature.
Abstract: Model predictive control is a form of control in which the current control action is obtained by solving, at each sampling instant, a finite horizon open-loop optimal control problem, using the current state of the plant as the initial state; the optimization yields an optimal control sequence and the first control in this sequence is applied to the plant. An important advantage of this type of control is its ability to cope with hard constraints on controls and states. It has, therefore, been widely applied in petro-chemical and related industries where satisfaction of constraints is particularly important because efficiency demands operating points on or close to the boundary of the set of admissible states and controls. In this review, we focus on model predictive control of constrained systems, both linear and nonlinear and discuss only briefly model predictive control of unconstrained nonlinear and/or time-varying systems. We concentrate our attention on research dealing with stability and optimality; in these areas the subject has developed, in our opinion, to a stage where it has achieved sufficient maturity to warrant the active interest of researchers in nonlinear control. We distill from an extensive literature essential principles that ensure stability and use these to present a concise characterization of most of the model predictive controllers that have been proposed in the literature. In some cases the finite horizon optimal control problem solved on-line is exactly equivalent to the same problem with an infinite horizon; in other cases it is equivalent to a modified infinite horizon optimal control problem. In both situations, known advantages of infinite horizon optimal control accrue.
TL;DR: It is demonstrated that neural networks can be used effectively for the identification and control of nonlinear dynamical systems and the models introduced are practically feasible.
Abstract: It is demonstrated that neural networks can be used effectively for the identification and control of nonlinear dynamical systems. The emphasis is on models for both identification and control. Static and dynamic backpropagation methods for the adjustment of parameters are discussed. In the models that are introduced, multilayer and recurrent networks are interconnected in novel configurations, and hence there is a real need to study them in a unified fashion. Simulation results reveal that the identification and adaptive control schemes suggested are practically feasible. Basic concepts and definitions are introduced throughout, and theoretical questions that have to be addressed are also described. >
•17 Aug 1995
TL;DR: This paper reviewed the history of the relationship between robust control and optimal control and H-infinity theory and concluded that robust control has become thoroughly mainstream, and robust control methods permeate robust control theory.
Abstract: This paper will very briefly review the history of the relationship between modern optimal control and robust control. The latter is commonly viewed as having arisen in reaction to certain perceived inadequacies of the former. More recently, the distinction has effectively disappeared. Once-controversial notions of robust control have become thoroughly mainstream, and optimal control methods permeate robust control theory. This has been especially true in H-infinity theory, the primary focus of this paper.
01 Jan 1995
TL;DR: In this paper, the focus is on adaptive nonlinear control results introduced with the new recursive design methodology -adaptive backstepping, and basic tools for nonadaptive BackStepping design with state and output feedbacks.
Abstract: From the Publisher: Using a pedagogical style along with detailed proofs and illustrative examples, this book opens a view to the largely unexplored area of nonlinear systems with uncertainties. The focus is on adaptive nonlinear control results introduced with the new recursive design methodology--adaptive backstepping. Describes basic tools for nonadaptive backstepping design with state and output feedbacks.
•01 Jan 1985
TL;DR: This chapter discusses Adaptive Arrays and Adaptive Beamforming, as well as other Adaptive Algorithms and Structures, and discusses the Z-Transform in Adaptive Signal Processing.
Abstract: GENERAL INTRODUCTION. Adaptive Systems. The Adaptive Linear Combiner. THEORY OF ADAPTATION WITH STATIONARY SIGNALS. Properties of the Quadratic Performance Surface. Searching the Performance Surface. Gradient Estimation and Its Effects on Adaptation. ADAPTIVE ALGORITHMS AND STRUCTURES. The LMS Algorithm. The Z-Transform in Adaptive Signal Processing. Other Adaptive Algorithms and Structures. Adaptive Lattice Filters. APPLICATIONS. Adaptive Modeling and System Identification. Inverse Adaptive Modeling, Deconvolution, and Equalization. Adaptive Control Systems. Adaptive Interference Cancelling. Introduction to Adaptive Arrays and Adaptive Beamforming. Analysis of Adaptive Beamformers.
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