Feedback Control Systems, 5th Edition
©2011 |Pearson | Available
Charles L. Phillips, (Emeritus) Auburn University
©2011 |Pearson | Available
For junior/senior-level Control Theory courses in Electrical, Mechanical, and Aerospace Engineering.
For a First Course in Control Systems.
Feedback Control Systems, 5e offers a thorough analysis of the principles of classical and modern feedback control in language that can be understood by students and practicing engineers with no prior background in the subject matter. Organized into three sections — analog control systems, digital control systems, and nonlinear analog control systems —this text helps students understand the difference between mathematical models and the physical systems that the models represent.
The Fifth edition provides a new introduction to modern control analysis and design for digital systems, the addition of emulation methods of design for digital control, and numerous other updates.
Preface is available for download in PDF format.
This material is protected under all copyright laws, as they currently exist. No portion of this material may be reproduced, in any form or by any means, without permission in writing from the publisher.
New introduction to modern control analysis and design for digital systems. (Chapter 14)
Addition of emulation methods of design for digital control. (Chapter 13)
Additional system modeling example added, providing additional exposure to practical problems in developing mathematical models for physical system. (Chapter 2)
New Appendix E features answers to selected problems. Appendix E contains answers (not solutions) to selected end-of-chapter problems, providing students with immediate feedback on their work. End-of-chapter problems are arranged into sets that correspond to sections within the chapter; Appendix E features answers to at least one problem in each set.
Written with introductory students in mind. The authors have written this text for students and practicing engineers who are studying control systems for the first time. They provide many examples of system analysis and controller design that focus on one key concept to give readers the chance to absorb the material without being overwhelmed by unnecessary complexity. The end-of-chapter problems have been developed with the same philosophy.
Maximum text and course flexibility. More advanced material appears toward the end of each chapter, and topics can be easily omitted, enabling instructors to tailor the book to meet their course needs.
The SIMULINK simulation program illustrates feedback effects, which aids in student comprehension by helping to demonstrate design examples and problems.
Computer verification of results exposes students to a short MATLAB program when working almost all examples and problems.
Design procedures implemented in MATLAB m-files.
Practical application examples allow students to better relate the mathematical developments to physical systems.
Chapter-end problems lead students through a second method of the solution so they can verify results.
Transfer-function and state-variable models familiarize students with both models for the analysis and design of linear analog systems.
System stability discussion included, along with the Routh-Hurwitz stability criterion.
Coverage of nonlinear system analysis methods emphasizes describing-function analysis, linearization, and the state-plane analysis.
Early coverage of expanded frequency-response design criteria helps explain closed-loop systems to students.
Digital Control Systems provide students with the basic principles of digital control.
The Time-scaling differential equations section prepares students to relate the transfer functions of systems examples to those of practical problems.
1.1 The Control Problem
1.2 Examples of Control Systems
1.3 Short History of Control
2 MODELS OF PHYSICAL SYSTEMS
2.1 System Modeling
2.2 Electrical Circuits
2.3 Block Diagrams and Signal Flow Graphs
2.4 Masonís Gain Formula
2.5 Mechanical Translational Systems
2.6 Mechanical Rotational Systems
2.7 Electromechanical Systems
2.9 Temperature-control System
2.10 Analogous Systems
2.11 Transformers and Gears
2.12 Robotic Control System
2.13 System Identification
3 STATE-VARIABLE MODELS
3.1 State-Variable Modeling
3.2 Simulation Diagrams
3.3 Solution of State Equations
3.4 Transfer Functions
3.5 Similarity Transformations
3.6 Digital Simulation
3.7 Controls Software
3.8 Analog Simulation
4 SYSTEM RESPONSES
4.1 Time Response of First-Order Systems
4.2 Time Response of Second-order Systems
4.3 Time Response Specifications in Design
4.4 Frequency Response of Systems
4.5 Time and Frequency Scaling
4.6 Response of Higher-order Systems
4.7 Reduced-order Models
5 CONTROL SYSTEM CHARACTERISTICS
5.1 Closed-loop Control System
5.4 Disturbance Rejection
5.5 Steady-state Accuracy
5.6 Transient Response
5.7 Closed-loop Frequency Response
6 STABILITY ANALYSIS
6.1 Routh-Hurwitz Stability Criterion
6.2 Roots of the Characteristic Equation
6.3 Stability by Simulation
7 ROOT-LOCUS ANALYSIS AND DESIGN
7.1 Root-Locus Principles
7.2 Some Root-Locus Techniques
7.3 Additional Root-Locus Techniques
7.4 Additional Properties of the Root Locus
7.5 Other Configurations
7.6 Root-Locus Design
7.7 Phase-lead Design
7.8 Analytical Phase-Lead Design
7.9 Phase-Lag Design
7.10 PID Design
7.11 Analytical PID Design
7.12 Complementary Root Locus
7.13 Compensator Realization
8 FREQUENCY-RESPONSE ANALYSIS
8.1 Frequency Responses
8.2 Bode Diagrams
8.3 Additional Terms
8.4 Nyquist Criterion
8.5 Application of the Nyquist Criterion
8.6 Relative Stability and the Bode Diagram
8.7 Closed-Loop Frequency Response
9 FREQUENCY-RESPONSE DESIGN
9.1 Control System Specifications
9.3 Gain Compensation
9.4 Phase-Lag Compensation
9.5 Phase-Lead Compensation
9.6 Analytical Design
9.7 Lag-Lead Compensation
9.8 PID Controller Design
9.9 Analytical PID Controller Design
9.10 PID Controller Implementation
9.11 Frequency-Response Software
10 MODERN CONTROL DESIGN
10.1 Pole-Placement Design
10.2 Ackermannís Formula
10.3 State Estimation
10.4 Closed-Loop System Characteristics
10.5 Reduced-Order Estimators
10.6 Controllability and Observability
10.7 Systems with Inputs
11 DISCRETE-TIME SYSTEMS
11.1 Discrete-Time System
11.2 Transform Methods
11.3 Theorems of the z-Transform
11.4 Solution of Difference Equations
11.5 Inverse z-Transform
11.6 Simulation Diagrams and Flow Graphs
11.7 State Variables
11.8 Solution of State Equations
12 SAMPLED-DATA SYSTEMS
12.1 Sampled Data
12.2 Ideal Sampler
12.3 Properties of the Starred Transform
12.4 Data Reconstruction
12.5 Pulse Transfer Function
12.6 Open-Loop Systems Containing Digital Filters
12.7 Closed-Loop Discrete-Time Systems
12.8 Transfer Functions for Closed-Loop Systems
12.9 State Variables for Sampled-Data Systems
13 ANALYSIS AND DESIGN OF DIGITAL CONTROL SYSTEMS
13.1 Two Examples
13.2 Discrete System Stability
13.3 Juryís Test
13.4 Mapping the s-Plane into the z-Plane
13.5 Root Locus
13.6 Nyquist Criterion
13.7 Bilinear Transformation
13.8 RouthñHurwitz Criterion
13.9 Bode Diagram
13.10 Steady-State Accuracy
13.11 Design of Digital Control Systems
13.12 Phase-Lag Design
13.13 Phase-Lead Design
13.14 Digital PID Controllers
13.15 Root-Locus Design
14 DISCRETE-TIME POLE-ASSIGNMENT AND STATE ESTIMATION
14.2 Pole Assignment
14.3 State Estimtion
14.4 Reduced-Order Observers
14.5 Current Observers
14.6 Controllability and Observability
14.7 Systems and Inputs
15 NONLINEAR SYSTEM ANALYSIS
15.1 Nonlinear System Definitions and Properties
15.2 Review of the Nyquist Criterion
15.3 Describing Function
15.4 Derivations of Describing Functions
15.5 Use of the Describing Function
15.6 Stability of Limit Cycles
15.8 Application to Other Systems
15.10 Equilibrium States and Lyapunov Stability
15.11 State Plane Analysis
15.12 Linear-System Response
B Laplace Transform
C Laplace Transform and z-Transform Tables
D MATLAB Commands Used in This Text
E Answers to Selected Problems
Instructor's Solutions Manual for Feedback Control Systems, 5th Edition
Phillips & Parr
PowerPoints for Feedback Control Systems,, 5th Edition
Phillips & Parr
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Professor John M. Parr received his Bachelor of Science degree in Electrical Engineering from Auburn University in 1969, an MSEE from the Naval Postgraduate School in 1974, and a PhD in Electrical Engineering from Auburn University in 1988. A retired U.S. Navy Officer, he served as a Program Manager/Project Engineer at Naval Electronic Systems Command in Washington, DC and Officer in Charge - Naval Ammunition Production Engineering Center, Crane, Indiana in addition to sea duty in five ships. Dr. Parr participated in research related to the Space Defense Initiative at Auburn University before joining the faculty at the University of Evansville. Dr. Parr is a co-author of another successful Electrical Engineering textbook, Signals, System and Transforms , by Phillips, Parr and Riskin. He is a registered professional engineer in Indiana, and is a member of the scientific research society Sigma Xi, the American Society of Engineering Educators (ASEE), and a Senior Member of the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers (IEEE)
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