About: PID controller is a(n) research topic. Over the lifetime, 56953 publication(s) have been published within this topic receiving 527047 citation(s).
01 Jan 1995-
Topics: PID controller (60%)
Jingqing Han1•Institutions (1)
27 Feb 2009-IEEE Transactions on Industrial Electronics
Abstract: Active disturbance rejection control (ADRC) can be summarized as follows: it inherits from proportional-integral-derivative (PID) the quality that makes it such a success: the error driven, rather than model-based, control law; it takes from modern control theory its best offering: the state observer; it embraces the power of nonlinear feedback and puts it to full use; it is a useful digital control technology developed out of an experimental platform rooted in computer simulations ADRC is made possible only when control is taken as an experimental science, instead of a mathematical one It is motivated by the ever increasing demands from industry that requires the control technology to move beyond PID, which has dominated the practice for over 80 years Specifically, there are four areas of weakness in PID that we strive to address: 1) the error computation; 2) noise degradation in the derivative control; 3) oversimplification and the loss of performance in the control law in the form of a linear weighted sum; and 4) complications brought by the integral control Correspondingly, we propose four distinct measures: 1) a simple differential equation as a transient trajectory generator; 2) a noise-tolerant tracking differentiator; 3) the nonlinear control laws; and 4) the concept and method of total disturbance estimation and rejection Together, they form a new set of tools and a new way of control design Times and again in experiments and on factory floors, ADRC proves to be a capable replacement of PID with unmistakable advantage in performance and practicality, providing solutions to pressing engineering problems of today With the new outlook and possibilities that ADRC represents, we further believe that control engineering may very well break the hold of classical PID and enter a new era, an era that brings back the spirit of innovations
Topics: Active disturbance rejection control (61%), PID controller (60%), Control theory (55%) ...read more
16 Aug 1989-
Abstract: PART ONE: INTRODUCTORY CONCEPTS.1. Introduction to Process Control.2. Theoretical Models of Chemical Processes.PART TWO: DYNAMIC BEHAVIOR OF PROCESSES.3. Laplace Transforms.4. Transfer Function and State-Space Models.5. Dynamic Behavior of First-Order and Second-Order Processes.6. Dynamic Response Characteristics of More Complicated Processes.7. Development of Empirical Models from Process Data.PART THREE: FEEDBACK AND FEEDFORWARD CONTROL.8. Feedback Controllers.9. Control System Instrumentation.10. Overview of Control System Design.11. Dynamic Behavior and Stability of Closed-Loop Control Systems.12. PID Controller Design, Tuning, and Troubleshooting.13. Frequency Response Analysis.14. Control System Design Based on Frequency Response Analysis.15. Feedforward and Radio Control.PART FOUR: ADVANCED PROCESS CONTROL.16. Enhanced Single-Loop Control Strategies.17. Digital Sampling, Filtering, and Control.18. Multiloop and Multivariable Control.19. Real-Time Optimization.20. Model Predictive Control.21. Process Monitoring.22. Batch Process Control.23. Introduction to Plantwide Control.24. Plantwide Control System Design .Appendix A: Digital Process Control Systems: Hardware and Software.Appendix B: Review of Thermodynamics Concepts for Conservation Equations.Appendix C: Use of MATLAB in Process Control.Appendix D: Contour Mapping and the Principle of the Argument.Appendix E: Dynamic Models and Parameters Used for Plantwide Control Chapters.
Abstract: Designing and tuning a proportional-integral-derivative (PID) controller appears to be conceptually intuitive, but can be hard in practice, if multiple (and often conflicting) objectives such as short transient and high stability are to be achieved. Usually, initial designs obtained by all means need to be adjusted repeatedly through computer simulations until the closed-loop system performs or compromises as desired. This stimulates the development of "intelligent" tools that can assist engineers to achieve the best overall PID control for the entire operating envelope. This development has further led to the incorporation of some advanced tuning algorithms into PID hardware modules. Corresponding to these developments, this paper presents a modern overview of functionalities and tuning methods in patents, software packages and commercial hardware modules. It is seen that many PID variants have been developed in order to improve transient performance, but standardising and modularising PID control are desired, although challenging. The inclusion of system identification and "intelligent" techniques in software based PID systems helps automate the entire design and tuning process to a useful degree. This should also assist future development of "plug-and-play" PID controllers that are widely applicable and can be set up easily and operate optimally for enhanced productivity, improved quality and reduced maintenance requirements.
Sigurd Skogestad1•Institutions (1)
01 Jun 2003-Journal of Process Control
Abstract: The aim of this paper is to present analytic rules for PID controller tuning that are simple and still result in good closed-loop behavior. The starting point has been the IMC-PID tuning rules that have achieved widespread industrial acceptance. The rule for the integral term has been modified to improve disturbance rejection for integrating processes. Furthermore, rather than deriving separate rules for each transfer function model, there is a just a single tuning rule for a first-order or second-order time delay model. Simple analytic rules for model reduction are presented to obtain a model in this form, including the ‘‘half rule’’ for obtaining the effective time delay. # 2002 Elsevier Science Ltd. All rights reserved.
Topics: PID controller (54%)