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Analysis and design of event-triggered networked control systems

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posted on 2017-12-06, 00:00 authored by Yanpeng Guan
Networked control systems (NCSs) have been receiving increasing research attention in the last decade due to their attractive advantages such as flexible installation, low cost and easy maintenance, which lead to the wide applications in industry, agriculture, aerospace, remote surgery, and so on. A fundamental property of NCSs is the introduced network channels, which are bandwidth limited. This thesis is mainly concerned with how to effectively save the limited network resources, network bandwidth and/or battery power, while some desired control performance can be maintained. For this purpose, event-triggered transmission schemes are considered for NCSs to reduce some unnecessary network transmissions. The idea of the event-triggered transmission scheme is that the current sampled data is released for transmission whenever the error between the current and the latest transmitted sampled data exceeds a pre-designed threshold. An input delay method together with sampled-data error bounds induced from event-triggered transmission schemes is employed to model the inter-event dynamics. In this thesis, the event-triggered transmission schemes are studied in linear NCSs with signal quantization, networkinduced delays, packet dropouts, respectively, followed by its application in a class of nonlinear systems represented by Takagi-Sugeno (T-S) fuzzy models.



Central Queensland University

Additional Rights

I hereby grant to Central Queensland University or its agents the right to archive and to make available my thesis or dissertation in whole or in part through Central Queensland University’s Institutional Repository, ACQUIRE, in all forms of media, now or hereafter known. I retain all copyright, including the right to use future works (such as articles or books), all or part of this thesis or dissertation

Open Access

  • Yes

Era Eligible

  • No


Qing-Long Han ; Chen Peng

Thesis Type

  • Doctoral Thesis