Journal of Applied Mathematics

Volume 2014, Article ID 265601, 15 pages

http://dx.doi.org/10.1155/2014/265601

## Eliminating Impulse for Descriptor System by Derivative Output Feedback

^{1}Institute of Systems Science, Northeastern University, Shenyang, Liaoning 110819, China^{2}Department of Mathematics, Air Force Logistics College, Xuzhou, Jiangsu 221000, China

Received 20 November 2013; Revised 6 February 2014; Accepted 7 February 2014; Published 20 May 2014

Academic Editor: Mark A. Petersen

Copyright © 2014 Jian Li et al. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

#### Abstract

The problem of impulse elimination for descriptor system by derivative output feedback is investigated in this paper. Based on a novelly restricted system equivalence between matrix pencils, the range of dynamical order of the resultant closed loop descriptor system is given. Then, for the different dynamical order, sufficient conditions for the existence of derivative output feedback to ensure the resultant closed loop system to be impulse free are derived, and the corresponding derivative output feedback controllers are provided. Finally, simulation examples are given to show the consistence with the theoretical results obtained in this paper.

#### 1. Introduction

Descriptor systems are also referred to as singular systems, implicit systems, differential algebraic systems, semistate systems, or generalized state space systems. Descriptor systems’ models are more convenient and natural than standard state space systems’ models in describing practical systems, such as interconnected large-scale systems, economic systems, networks, power systems, and biological systems [1, 2]. Due to this reason, the control of descriptor systems has been extensively studied in past years and a great number of results based on the theory of standard state space systems have been generalized to descriptor systems [1–5].

The main feature of descriptor systems is regularity and impulsive behavior, which is different from standard state space systems. The regularity guarantees the existence and uniqueness of state responses of descriptor systems. The impulsive behavior may cause degradation in performance or even destroy the systems. Therefore, it is essentially important to use feedback control to eliminate the impulse for descriptor systems. Recently, robust impulse elimination control problems for uncertain descriptor system were investigated in [6], where it is established that an arbitrarily large impulse margin may be specified by output feedback if and only if the descriptor system is both controllable and observable at infinity in the sense of Rosenbrock. In some cases, derivative feedback is able to eliminate the impulse while the proportional feedback fails to do it. Now let us take an example to illustrate this fact; a three-dimensional descriptor system is given by where

The system possesses impulse behavior and is not impulsive controllable. Obviously, the impulse will not be eliminated by any proportional feedback. However, one can choose derivative output feedback to eliminate the impulse. In this case, the resultant closed loop system turns to be It is easily seen that the resultant closed loop system is impulse free; that is, the impulse is eliminated by the derivative output feedback.

On the other hand, in some practical control, it is convenient to use derivative feedback. For instance, in controlling the suppression of vibration in mechanical systems, the derivative state signals are easier to obtain than the proportional state signals. Because derivative coefficient matrix can only be altered by derivative feedback, derivative feedback has an advantage over the proportional feedback in certain status of both theoretical analysis and practical application. It is especially effective to use derivative feedback in control of descriptor systems.

Up to now, lots of results regarding derivative feedback have been proposed. A derivative feedback controller for standard state space systems was designed via linear matrix inequalities technique to make the resultant closed loop system stable in [7]. Pole placement problems of the systems were discussed by derivative state feedback in [8–10]. The regularization of descriptor systems was discussed via derivative feedback and proportional plus derivative state feedback, respectively, in [11–13]. Robust derivative state feedback LMI-based designs for linear time invariant systems were recently proposed in [14]. Dynamical order assignment for linear descriptor systems was discussed in [15]. Using proportional plus derivative state feedback and proportional plus derivative output feedback, the normalization and stabilization problems for descriptor systems were investigated in [16]. Robust normalization and guaranteed cost control for a class of uncertain descriptor systems were investigated in [17]. Robust derivative state feedback for linear descriptor systems was studied through LMIs in [18]. Sufficient conditions for existence of derivative state feedback controllers were proposed in [19] to guarantee the resultant closed loop systems to be impulse free from minimum to maximum dynamical order. Based on orthogonal matrix decomposition, proportional and derivative state feedbacks were constructed in [20] such that the resultant closed loop systems are impulse free under various controllability conditions. On the basis of condensed forms, several necessary and sufficient conditions were derived to ensure the resultant closed loop system to be regular and impulse free by proportional and derivative output feedback [21–24], and the corresponding proportional and derivative output feedbacks can be resolved in a numerically stable way.

As we mentioned above, in some cases, elimination of the impulse will not be realized by proportional feedback, but it could be realized by derivative feedback under some conditions. It should be pointed out that derivative feedback will eliminate the impulse if proportional feedback can eliminate it. Although eliminating impulse by proportional and derivative output feedback has been investigated by [13, 20–24], the matrix factorizations used in these papers are complex and creative; this paper aims to address the effect of derivative output feedback on the impulsiveness alone and provide a tractable and alternative method to design the derivative output feedback. Motivated by the above analysis, the problems of eliminating the impulse of descriptor system by derivative output feedback are investigated in this paper. Combined with the advantage of dynamic model in overcoming the uncertain factors and disturbances, the descriptor systems with arbitrarily possibly dynamical order are investigated, and the sufficient conditions are established by which the resultant closed loop systems with any possibly dynamical order are impulse free; then the relevant derivative output feedback controllers are designed. The design method is theoretically effective and practically applicable.

This paper is structured as follows. In Section 2, some notations, definitions, and lemmas are recalled for later use. Section 3 gives the minimum rank and related theorems to describe it. In Section 4, according to the different scope of the possibly dynamical order, some theorems by which the derivative output feedback controllers can be designed are proposed to ensure the resultant closed loop system to be impulse free. The effectiveness and merits of the main results are illustrated in Section 5 through several examples. Finally, remarking conclusion is made in Section 6.

#### 2. Preliminaries

Consider a linear time invariant descriptor system of the following form: where is state vector, is control input, and is controlled output, is singular matrix with rank , and , are full column rank and full row rank, respectively. System (4) is assumed to be regular; that is, . In this case, the state response of system (4) exists uniquely for any admissible initial state.

As we know, the rank of derivative coefficient matrix equals the dynamical order of the system. To improve the system performance, it is often required to change the dynamical order, that is, the rank of matrix , which can only be done by derivative feedback under certain conditions. It is also mentioned in the above section that the derivative feedback is an efficient tool to eliminate the impulse. Therefore, the main purpose of this paper is to use derivative output feedback to eliminate the impulse and make the resultant closed loop system regular.

To this end, the derivative output feedback in a general form can be described as where is the gain matrix to be determined and is the new control input with appropriate dimension.

Applying the feedback controller (5) to system (4), the resultant closed loop system is obtained as Consequently, our task now is to establish the criteria to ensure the resultant closed loop system to be impulse free with arbitrarily possibly dynamical order. To fulfil our task, we need the following statement and several lemmas.

For system (4), it is easy to prove that there exist four nonsingular matrices , , , and such that where is nonsingular, , and , and where , , , and are -dimensional, -dimensional, -dimensional, and -dimensional identity matrices, respectively, and , . Specifically, when is a column vector, either of and is in the form , and the other is in the form . Likewise, if is a row vector, the result follows immediately.

Lemma 1 (see [2]). *System (4) is impulse free if and only if
*

*According to Lemma 1, together with (7), system (4) is regular and impulse free if and only if rank .*

*Lemma 2 (see [2]). System (6) is impulse free if and only if
*

*Lemma 3 (see [2]). For arbitrary matrices , , and , the equality
holds, where is the maximal rank of matrix pencil with parameter matrix .*

*3. Minimum Rank*

*3. Minimum Rank*

*In this section, we will give the minimal rank of matrix pencils. In order to obtain this result, we first need to derive the subsequent theorem.*

*Theorem 4. For arbitrary matrices , , and , there exists matrix such that
*

*Proof. *For arbitrary matrix , there exist invertible matrices and such that
where , .

From the above fact, it follows that
This completes the proof.

*Now, we are in a position to derive representation for the minimal rank of matrix pencil.*

*Theorem 5. For matrix pencil with a parameter matrix , the equality
holds.*

*Proof. *If we choose
where , combined with (7) and (8), then
To obtain the minimal rank of (17), suppose that , , , and ; then we can have
By Theorem 4, it follows that

On one hand, we have
On the other hand, since is nonsingular, it follows that
Thus, the aforementioned fact means that
This completes the proof.

*For convenience, the following notation is used: for a given matrix , the right zero divisor of is denoted by , which satisfies with . Similarly, the left zero divisor of matrix is denoted by , satisfying with .*

*4. Main Results*

*4. Main Results*

*In this section, derivative output feedback controllers are designed to make the resultant closed loop system regular and impulse free.*

*It is pointed out in [25] that derivative feedback will eliminate the impulses of descriptor systems if it can be done by proportional feedback. Therefore, the derivative output feedback
is used and then the resultant closed loop system
is obtained, where is the feedback gain to be determined.*

*According to the different scope of dynamical order of the resultant closed loop system (24), we divide our main results into four subsections.*

*4.1. Impulse Elimination with Maximal Dynamical Order *

*4.1. Impulse Elimination with Maximal Dynamical Order*

*Theorem 6. If
then there exists a derivative output feedback of the following form:
such that the resultant closed loop system (24) is regular and impulse free and achieves its maximal dynamical order , where is any matrix of full column rank.*

*Proof. *It follows from Lemma 2 that the resultant closed loop system (24) is regular and impulse free if and only if there exists matrix such that

Assuming that (25) holds, with the help of (11) in Lemma 3, we can have and the maximal dynamical order of the system (24) is .

Substituting into the left-hand side of (28), matrix manipulation gives

It is concluded from (26) and (28) that the resultant closed loop system (24) is regular and impulse free when (25) holds. The corresponding derivative output feedback is provided by (27). This completes the proof.

*Theorem 7. If and a matrix satisfies
then there exists a derivative output feedback of the following form:
such that the resultant closed loop system (24) is regular and impulse free and achieves its maximal dynamical order , where is any matrix of full column rank.*

*Proof. *Proceeding as in the proof of Theorem 6, the left-hand side of (28) is equal to
The property of left zero divisor, together with the above discussion, yields that (30) can guarantee regularity and nonimpulsiveness of system (24) in the case that . This completes the proof.

*Remark 8. *Theorems 6 and 7 propose the sufficient conditions under which the resultant closed loop system (24) is regular and impulse free and has the maximal dynamical order in the case of . Intuitively, the condition in Theorem 7, to some extent, relaxes that in Theorem 6 by introducing a parameterized matrix. As proved in the case of , the results for the case of , which integrate the results for the maximal dynamical order case, can also be obtained. For the sake of simplicity, the proof is omitted here.

*Theorem 9. If
then there exists a derivative output feedback of the following form:
such that the resultant closed loop system (24) is regular and impulse free and achieves its maximal dynamical order , where is any matrix of full row rank.*

*Theorem 10. If
and a matrix satisfies
then there exists a derivative output feedback of the following form:
such that the resultant closed loop system (24) is regular and impulse free and achieves its maximal dynamical order , where is any matrix of full row rank.*

*4.2. Impulse Elimination with Minimal Dynamical Order *

*4.2. Impulse Elimination with Minimal Dynamical Order*

*To facilitate the subsequent development and without loss of generality, is assumed to be in the following form:
where the dimension of is consistent with that of , is full column rank, and is full row rank.*

*Remark 11. *It should be mentioned that can be transformed to form (38) by proper matrix transformations which will not change the structures of and . In order to explain this statement clearly, let be partitioned as follows:
Since is nonsingular, we can have that is of full row rank; then there exists a nonsingular matrix such that
Thus is of full row rank; then there exist nonsingular matrices and such that
which yields that
Consequently, some proper matrix transformations show that
The nonsingularity of implies that is of full row rank and is of full column rank. Repeat the aforementioned step; then the process will terminate if and only if can be transformed to
in which is full column rank, and is full row rank. Otherwise, will have the following form:
Since may be rectangular and is square, the above form does not always hold. Thus, by proper matrix transformations, can be transformed into
In what follows, it will be found that some results benefit from this special form of .

*Actually, from the proof of Theorem 5, it is shown that the minimal dynamical order of the system (24) is
To admit the minimal dynamical order, we present a sufficient condition as follows.*

*Theorem 12. If the condition
holds and system (4) is impulse free, then there exists a derivative output feedback of the form
such that the resultant closed loop system (24) is regular and impulse free and achieves its minimal dynamical order .*

*Proof. *Substituting into (28) yieldsHence, (28) holds if the condition
is satisfied. This completes the proof.

*In particular, if the is nonsingular, condition (48) turns to be
*

*4.3. Impulse Elimination with Dynamical Order in *

*4.3. Impulse Elimination with Dynamical Order in*

*Theorem 13. If satisfiesthen there exists a derivative output feedback of the form
such that the resultant closed loop system (24) is regular and impulse free and has the dynamical order
which takes values in the interval , where is the right zero divisor of . Sets are, respectively, contained in sets , . are the complement of sets relative to sets , , respectively. is the -dimensional matrix whose elements are 1 only in the corresponding rows and columns belonging to the sets , the remaining elements are 0, and is the -dimensional matrix where the main diagonal elements whose rows belong to are specified to 1 and others are 0. Obviously, is the left zero divisor of . Note that .*

*Proof. *Combining (54) into (28) giveswhich is equivalent toThis completes the proof.

*4.4. Impulse Elimination with Dynamical Order in *

*4.4. Impulse Elimination with Dynamical Order in*

*Theorem 14. If satisfies
then there exists a derivative output feedback of the form
such that the resultant closed loop system (24) is regular and impulse free and has the dynamical order , where sets are, respectively, contained in sets , . are the complement of sets relative to sets and , respectively. is the -dimensional matrix whose elements are 1 only in the corresponding rows and columns belonging to the sets and , the remaining elements are 0, and is the -dimensional matrix where the main diagonal elements whose rows belong to are specified to 1 and others are 0. Obviously, is the left zero divisor of . Similarly, is the right zero divisor of . Note .*

*Proof. *Substitute into (28); then we obtain
which is equivalent to
This completes the proof.

*5. Illustrative Examples*

*5. Illustrative Examples*

*This section presents three numerical examples to verify the effectiveness of the results obtained in this paper.*

*Example 1. *Consider the circuit depicted in Figure 1, which is taken form [26]. As shown, besides an independent voltage source, a capacitor, and an inductor, the circuit also includes a current-controlled current source.

*By referring to [26], we can formulate the system model of the circuit system as follows:
*

*It should be noticed that when the input of the system is the step function, pulse current phenomenon will appear and the circuit may be damaged. Thus, eliminating the impulse of the system is necessary. By normalizing and letting , provided that we define and , then the system (62) can be written in the descriptor form
with
*

*Indeed, some matrix computations give the following facts:(1) means that system (63) is regular;(2) therefore system (63) is impulsive;(3) thus the dynamic order is 2.*

*It is easy to verify that the coefficient matrices of (63) fall into the case of Theorem 9, and it follows that the derivative output feedback of the form with a nonzero scalar can eliminate the impulsive behavior and furthermore make the resultant closed loop system possess maximal dynamical order. After applying the above feedback controller, the resultant closed loop system is
From Lemma 2, it is shown that
which means that the resultant closed loop system (68) is impulse free.*

*Actually, for the resultant closed loop system (68), if scalar , then the resultant closed loop system (68) possesses dynamical order 2 (the minimal dynamical order by referring to Lemma 3). It is easy to find that the resultant closed loop systems by any derivative output feedback whose dynamical order is 2 are impulsive.*

*In order to compare our results with [24], the parameters that arise in Corollary 3 of [24] are shown as
where with defined in this paper.*

*Combining (63) with (70), we can have
*

*After a little manipulation, it is easily checked that the parameters in this case satisfy the conditions of Corollary 3 in [24], from which only the dynamical order 3 can be achieved such that resultant closed loop system is both regular and impulse free by derivative output feedback. Although the criteria in this paper are only sufficient, from this example, it can be observed that our results are not more conservative to use the derivative output feedback to eliminate impulse than Corollary 3 in [24]. Compared with [24], the design process for derivative output feedback is not guaranteed in a numerically stable way, but this method may provide a simple way to realize regularity and nonimpulsiveness under certain circumstance.*

*Example 2. *Consider a descriptor system
with the following parameters:

*Simple manipulations show that(1) implies that system (72) is regular;(2) thus system (72) is impulsive;(3)the dynamic order is 2;(4) yields that the system (72) is not impulse controllable. Consequently, we cannot use the state feedback to eliminate the impulse.*

*Selecting
together with (7) and (8), then we have
Using Lemma 3 and Theorem 5, we obtain that the range of possibly dynamical orders of the resultant closed loop system assigned by derivative output feedback is .*

*From (78), it is shown that
choose which implies ; by applying Theorem 13, we can obtain that
which satisfies condition (53); thus there exists a derivative output feedback
such that the resultant closed loop system is impulse free and achieves its minimal dynamical order 2 at the same time.*

*Unfortunately, by checking the conditions in the maximal dynamical order section, we cannot determine whether the impulse of the resultant closed loop system can be eliminated by derivative output feedback in the case of maximal dynamical order. Therefore, substituting the derivative output feedback of the generic form
with into the system (72) results in the following resultant closed loop system:
*

*According to
it is shown that the resultant closed loop system is not impulse free. Therefore, the resultant closed loop system (83) cannot achieve the maximal dynamical order and be impulse free by any derivative output feedback simultaneously.*

*We are now turning to the comparison between our results and [24]. An easy calculation gives the parameters in [24]:
from which we have
*

*By checking the conditions of Corollary 3 in [24], we obtain that the dynamical order 2 can be assigned by derivative output feedback, with which the resultant closed loop system is regular and impulse free. Thus, this example implies that both our results and Corollary 3 in [24] have the same ability to deal with the impulse elimination problems by derivative output feedback.*

*Example 3. *Consider a descriptor system
with the following parameters:

*It is easy to show that(1) means that the system (87) is regular;(2) thus the system (87) is impulsive;(3)the dynamical order is 2.*

*If we choose the following transformation matrices associated with (7) and (8):
then we have
Combining the above matrix with Lemma 3 and Theorem 5, we obtain that the range of possibly dynamical orders of the resultant closed loop system assigned by derivative output feedback is .*

*Provided that dynamical order of the resultant closed loop system is 1 or 4, corresponding to minimal dynamical order or maximal dynamical order, respectively, by checking the associated conditions proposed in this paper, we cannot find a derivative output feedback to meet the need for nonimpulsiveness in the case of minimal dynamical order or maximal dynamical order. Actually, for this example, any derivative output feedback cannot realize the goal both for desirable dynamical order (minimal case or maximal case) and for nonimpulsiveness, which is illustrated by the detailed analysis below.*

*Without loss of generality, it is assumed that
which gives the resultant closed loop system
(1)When , the dynamical order of the resultant closed loop system (94) is 1, and
means that the resultant closed loop system is not impulse free. Therefore, the resultant closed loop system (94) cannot achieve the minimal dynamical order and be impulse free simultaneously.(2)When , the dynamical order of the resultant closed loop system (94) is 4, whereas the resultant closed loop system is not impulse free which can be explained by the following fact:
*

*Therefore, the resultant closed loop system (94) cannot achieve the maximal dynamical order and be impulse free at the same time.*

*It is observed from (92) that
If we let , then we can have , . It follows from Theorem 13 that
implies that there exists a derivative output feedback of the form
such that the resultant closed loop system is impulse free and has dynamical order 2.*

*If we choose , which leads to , , then by applying Theorem 14,
implies that the derivative output feedback
can ensure the resultant closed loop system whose dynamical order is assigned to 3 to be impulse free.*

*Proceeding as in Examples 1 and 2, the parameters of Corollary 3 in [24] can be obtained as
from which we have
*

*It follows from Corollary 3 in [24] that the dynamical orders which can be assigned by derivative output feedback are 2 and 3. It can be easily observed that our results coincide with Corollary 3 in [24], regardless of our results being sufficient.*

*As shown above, derivative output feedback can enable the resultant closed loop system to arrive at any values in the possible range of the dynamical orders, whereas do not always enable it to be impulse free simultaneously; that is, the impulse cannot be completely eliminated by output derivative feedback for all the possibly dynamical orders. In this case, we may incorporate the proportional output feedback which has been studied by many literatures with derivative output feedback to overcome this.*

*6. Conclusions*

*6. Conclusions*

*In this paper, the problem of eliminating the impulsive behavior for descriptor systems by derivative output feedback has been studied. By virtue of a novelly restricted system equivalent form of the original system, the set of possibly dynamical order of the resultant closed loop system by derivative output feedback is characterized; then for different range of this set, some sufficient conditions under which the resultant closed loop system is impulse free via derivative output feedback are presented; moreover, the design methods for derivative output feedback controller are provided. The illustrative examples have been presented to demonstrate the applicability of the proposed approach.*

*Conflict of Interests*

*Conflict of Interests*

*The authors declare that there is no conflict of interests regarding the publication of this paper.*

*Acknowledgment*

*Acknowledgment*

*This work was supported by the National Natural Science Foundation of China under Grant no. 61273008.*

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