About: System identification is a(n) research topic. Over the lifetime, 21291 publication(s) have been published within this topic receiving 439142 citation(s).
Papers published on a yearly basis
01 Jan 1988
TL;DR: An efficient method for estimating cluster centers of numerical data that can be used to determine the number of clusters and their initial values for initializing iterative optimization-based clustering algorithms such as fuzzy C-means is presented.
Abstract: We present an efficient method for estimating cluster centers of numerical data. This method can be used to determine the number of clusters and their initial values for initializing iterative optimization-based clustering algorithms such as fuzzy C-means. Here we use the cluster estimation method as the basis of a fast and robust algorithm for identifying fuzzy models. A benchmark problem involving the prediction of a chaotic time series shows this model identification method compares favorably with other, more computationally intensive methods. We also illustrate an application of this method in modeling the relationship between automobile trips and demographic factors.
TL;DR: The paper describes a general methodology for the fitting of measured or calculated frequency domain responses with rational function approximations by replacing a set of starting poles with an improved set of poles via a scaling procedure.
Abstract: The paper describes a general methodology for the fitting of measured or calculated frequency domain responses with rational function approximations. This is achieved by replacing a set of starting poles with an improved set of poles via a scaling procedure. A previous paper (Gustavsen et al., 1997) described the application of the method to smooth functions using real starting poles. This paper extends the method to functions with a high number of resonance peaks by allowing complex starting poles. Fundamental properties of the method are discussed and details of its practical implementation are described. The method is demonstrated to be very suitable for fitting network equivalents and transformer responses. The computer code is in the public domain, available from the first author.
22 Oct 2011
TL;DR: This book focuses on the theory, implementation and applications of subspace identification algorithms for linear time-invariant finitedimensional dynamical systems, which allow for a fast, straightforward and accurate determination of linear multivariable models from measured inputoutput data.
Abstract: Subspace Identification for Linear Systems focuses on the theory, implementation and applications of subspace identification algorithms for linear time-invariant finitedimensional dynamical systems. These algorithms allow for a fast, straightforward and accurate determination of linear multivariable models from measured inputoutput data. The theory of subspace identification algorithms is presented in detail. Several chapters are devoted to deterministic, stochastic and combined deterministicstochastic subspace identification algorithms. For each case, the geometric properties are stated in a main 'subspace' Theorem. Relations to existing algorithms and literature are explored, as are the interconnections between different subspace algorithms. The subspace identification theory is linked to the theory of frequency weighted model reduction, which leads to new interpretations and insights. The implementation of subspace identification algorithms is discussed in terms of the robust and computationally efficient RQ and singular value decompositions, which are well-established algorithms from numerical linear algebra. The algorithms are implemented in combination with a whole set of classical identification algorithms,processing and validation tools in Xmath's ISID, a commercially available graphical user interface toolbox. The basic subspace algorithms in the book are also implemented in a set of MATLABÂ® files accompanying the book. An application of ISID to an industrial glass tube manufacturing process is presented in detail, illustrating the power and user-friendliness of the subspace identification algorithms and of their implementation in ISID. The identified model allows for an optimal control of the process, leading to a significant enhancement of the production quality. The applicability of subspace identification algorithms in industry is further illustrated with the application of the MATLABÂ® files to ten practical problems. Since all necessary data and MATLABÂ® files are included, the reader can easily step through these applications, and thus get more insight in the algorithms. Subspace Identification for Linear Systems is an important reference for all researchers in system theory, control theory, signal processing, automization,mechatronics, chemical, electrical, mechanical and aeronautical engineering.
31 Dec 2003
TL;DR: Focusing mainly on frequency domain techniques, System Identification: A Frequency Domain Approach, Second Edition also studies in detail the similarities and differences with the classical time domain approach.
Abstract: Preface to the First Edition Preface to the Second Edition Acknowledgments List of Operators and Notational Conventions List of Symbols List of Abbreviations Chapter 1 An Introduction to Identification Chapter 2 Measurement of Frequency Response Functions Standard Solutions Chapter 3 Frequency Response Function Measurements in the Presence of Nonlinear Distortions Chapter 4 Detection, Quantification, and Qualification of Nonlinear Distortions in FRF Measurements Chapter 5 Design of Excitation Signals Chapter 6 Models of Linear Time-Invariant Systems Chapter 7 Measurement of Frequency Response Functions The Local Polynomial Approach Chapter 8 An Intuitive Introduction to Frequency Domain Identification Chapter 9 Estimation with Know Noise Model Chapter 10 Estimation with Unknown Noise Model Standard Solutions Chapter 11 Model Selection and Validation Chapter 12 Estimation with Unknown Noise Model The Local Polynomial Approach Chapter 13 Basic Choices in System Identification Chapter 14 Guidelines for the User Chapter 15 Some Linear Algebra Fundamentals Chapter 16 Some Probability and Stochastic Convergence Fundamentals Chapter 17 Properties of Least Squares Estimators with Deterministic Weighting Chapter 18 Properties of Least Squares Estimators with Stochastic Weighting Chapter 19 Identification of Semilinear Models Chapter 20 Identification of Invariants of (Over) Parameterized Models References Subject Index Author Index About the Authors
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