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Friday, July 31, 2020 | History

2 edition of Hierarchical interface-based supervisory control. found in the catalog.

Hierarchical interface-based supervisory control.

Ryan James Leduc

Hierarchical interface-based supervisory control.

by Ryan James Leduc

  • 127 Want to read
  • 12 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English


The Physical Object
Pagination230 leaves.
Number of Pages230
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19085201M
ISBN 100612691403

Hierarchical Interface-based Supervisory Control (HISC) decomposes a discrete-event system (DES) into a high-level subsystem which communicates with n ges 1 low- level subsystems, through separate interfaces which restrict the interaction of the   () Hierarchical Interface-Based Supervisory Control Using the Conflict Preorder. IFAC Proceedings Volumes , () Generalised Verification of the Observer Property in Discrete Event ://

Hierarchical interface-based supervisory control employs interfaces that allow properties of a monolithic system to be verified through local analysis. By avoiding the need to verify properties globally, significant computational savings can be achieved. In this paper we provide   The IC3 algorithm has proven to be an effective SAT-based safety model checker. It has been generalized to other frameworks such as SMT and applied very successfully to hardware and software model checking. In this paper, we present a novel technique for the supervisory control of discrete-event systems with infinite state space via ://

This book shows how supervisory control theory (SCT) supports the formulation of various control problems of standard types, like the synthesis of controlled dynamic invariants by state feedback, and the resolution of such problems in terms of naturally definable control-theoretic concepts and properties, like reachability, controllability and  › Engineering › Control Engineering.   Wonham, W.M., "Supervisory Control Theory: Models and Methods", Proc. ATPN - Workshop on Discrete Event Systems Control, 24th International Conference on Application Theory of Petri Nets (ATPN ), Eindhoven, The Netherlands, pp, June


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Hierarchical interface-based supervisory control by Ryan James Leduc Download PDF EPUB FB2

Hierarchical Interface-Based Decentralized Supervisory Control* Huailiang Liu 1, Ryan J. Leduc 2 and S. Ricker 3 Abstract The Hierarchical Interface-Based Supervisory Control (HISC) framework was proposed to address challenges inherent in modeling the behavior of large, complex systems. Such systems are often characterized by decentralized ?doi=&rep=rep1&type=pdf.

Hierarchical Interface-based Supervisory Control: Command-pair Interfaces utingandSoftware,McMasterUniversity Zhang’s work doesn’t represent a hierarchical approach, but a more e–cient way to control community has begun to advocate a similar approach [18, 27, 28, 30].

These?doi=&rep=rep1&type=pdf. Hierarchical interface-based supervisory control-part II: parallel case Hierarchical interface-based supervisory control of a flexible manufacturing system Article (PDF Available) in IEEE Transactions on Control Systems Technology 14(4) - August with   1 Hierarchical Interface-based Supervisory Control - Part II: Parallel Case R.J.

Leduc, Member, IEEE M. Lawford, Member, IEEE and W.M. Wonham Fellow, IEEE Abstract In this paper we present a hierarchical method that decomposes a discrete-event  › 百度文库 › 互联网. Hierarchical interface-based supervisory control: serial case Abstract: We present a hierarchical method that decomposes a system into two subsystems, and restricts the interaction of the subsystems by means of an interface.

We present a definition for an interface, and define a set of interface consistency properties that can be used to verify ?tp=&arnumber=   Abstract: Hierarchical Interface-Based Supervisory Control decomposes a large discrete event system into subsystems linked to each other by interfaces, facilitating the design of complex systems and the re-use of components.

By ensuring that each subsystem satisfies its interface   Hierarchical Interface-based Supervisory Control - Part I: Serial Case R.J. Leduc, Member, IEEE B.A. Brandin, Member, IEEE M. Lawford, Member, IEEE and W.M. Wonham Fellow, IEEE Abstract In this paper we present a hierarchical method that decomposes a system into two subsystems, and restricts the interaction of the subsystems by means of an   isting Hierarchical Interface-Based Supervisory Control (HISC) to support it.

We in-troduce the Hierarchical Interface-Based Decentralized Supervisory Control (HIDSC) framework that extends HISC to decentralized control. To adapt co-observability for HIDSC, we propose a per-component de nition of co-observability along with a ver-   Hierarchical Interface-based Supervisory Control (HISC) is a method to alleviate the state-explosion problem when verifying the controllable and nonblocking prop-erties of a large discrete event system.

By decomposing a system as a number of subsystems according to the HISC method, we can verify the subsystems ~leduc/studTheses/ Erratum to “Hierarchical Interface-Based Supervisory Control—Part I: Serial Case”   Hierarchical Interface-Based Supervisory Control employs interfaces that allow properties of a monolithic system to be verified through local analysis.

By avoiding the need to verify properties globally, significant computational savings can be :// This paper demonstrates how, by imposing a hierarchical, modular, interface-based architecture on the system, significant gains can be made in the size of applications that can be handled by supervisory control theory.

We first review hierarchical interface-based supervisory control, providing the theory necessary to motivate the creation of Hierarchical Interface-based supervisory control (HISC) decomposes a discrete-event system (DES) into a high-level subsystem which communicates with n ges1 low-level subsystems, through separate interfaces which restrict the interaction of the subsystems.

It provides a set of local conditions that can be used to verify global conditions such as nonblocking and :// Hierarchical Interface-Based Supervisory Control employs interfaces that allow properties of a monolithic system to be verified through local analysis.

By avoiding the need to verify properties globally, significant computational savings can be achieved. In this paper we provide local requirements for a multi-level architecture employing command-pair type interfaces.

This multi-level Abstract: Hierarchical interface-based supervisory control (HISC) decomposes a discrete-event system (DES) into a high-level subsystem which communicates with n ges 1 low-level subsystems, through separate interfaces. It provides a set of local conditions that can be used to verify global conditions such as nonblocking and controllability such that the complete system model never needs to be Hierarchical Interface-Based Supervisory Control decomposes a large discrete event system into subsystems linked to each other by interfaces, facilitating the design of complex systems and the re-use of components.

By ensuring that each subsystem satisfies its interface consistency conditions locally, it can be ensured that the complete system   We introduce the Hierarchical Interface-Based Decentralized Supervisory Control (HIDSC) framework that extends HISC to decentralized control.

To adapt co-observability for HIDSC, we propose a per-component definition of co-observability along with a verification strategy that requires only a single component at a time in order to verify co Hierarchical interface-based supervisory control (HISC) decomposes a discrete-event system (DES) into a high-level subsystem which communicates with n ges 1 low-level subsystems, through separate interfaces.

It provides a set of local conditions that can be used to verify global conditions such as nonblocking and controllability such that the complete system model never needs to be :// Hierarchical Interface-Based Supervisory Control decomposes a large discrete event system into subsystems linked to each other by interfaces, facilitating the.

Hierarchical Interface-based Supervisory Control (HISC) decomposes a discrete-event system into a high-level subsystem which communicates through interfaces with several low-level subsystems. The framework provides a set of local conditions that can be checked for each subsystem individually to conclude global conditions such as nonblocking and   Hierarchical Supervisory Control for Batch Processes Michael Tittus Control Engineering Lab, Chalmers University of Technology, Gothenburg, Sweden e-mail: [email protected] 1 Introduction Batch processes take an important place in process  › 百度文库 › 高校与高等教育.In this report we present a large manufacturing example ( 10 states) that uses the Hierarchical Interface-based Supervisory Control method that we presented in [14].