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Fuzzy Approximation and its Applications in Stabilization of Dynamic Systems

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Volume 2021 |Article ID 6684906 | https://doi.org/10.1155/2021/6684906

Chenhui Wang, "Dynamic Behavior Analysis and Robust Synchronization of a Novel Fractional-Order Chaotic System with Multiwing Attractors", Journal of Mathematics, vol. 2021, Article ID 6684906, 8 pages, 2021. https://doi.org/10.1155/2021/6684906

Dynamic Behavior Analysis and Robust Synchronization of a Novel Fractional-Order Chaotic System with Multiwing Attractors

Academic Editor: Heng Liu
Received27 Nov 2020
Revised29 Dec 2020
Accepted31 Mar 2021
Published12 Apr 2021

Abstract

To enrich the types of multiwing chaotic attractors in fractional-order chaotic systems (FOCSs), a new type of 3-dimensional FOCSs is designed in this study. The most important contribution of this FOCS consists in the coexistence of multiple multiwing chaotic attractors, including 2-wing, 3-wing, and 4-wing attractors. It is also indicated that the minimum order that the system can exhibit chaotic behavior is 0.84. Then, based on certain fractional stability criteria, a robust synchronization controller is derived for this kind of FOCSs with multiwing chaotic attractors and parametric uncertainties, and the stability of the synchronization error is proven strictly. Meanwhile, the theoretical analysis is tested by simulation results.

1. Introduction

Recently, the promotion of fractional-order systems (FOSs) based on integer-order dynamic systems (IODSs) has provided better mathematical models for many physical and engineering systems. FOSs have many dynamic behaviors similar to IODSs, such as chaos, bifurcation, and attractors. Meanwhile, the chaos control and synchronization have shown potential applications in physics, biology, information, dynamics control, and other fields. In the 1940s, Scott and Gerasimov established a fractional differential solid model between Newtonian fluids and Hooke’s law [1]. Capoto applied fractional calculus to the study of complex viscoelastic mechanics and rheological media and gave a fractional differential mechanical model [1]. Baglay and Torvik established a viscoelastic material model based on fractional differential [2]. In 1983, B. B. Mandport pointed out the fact that there are a large number of fractal dimensions in nature and many domains in science and technology, and there is a self-similar phenomenon between the dynamic systems described by integer-order calculus and fractional calculus theory [3]. In particular, the discovery of the self-similarity of the whole and part, the close connection between the fractional Brownian motion and the Riemann–Liouville FC, and the theory and application of fractional operators have developed rapidly in the world. Since Pecora and Carroll discovered that two chaotic systems can be synchronized in 1990, the chaos of chaotic synchronization has been ignited. Synchronous control of fractional-order chaotic systems (FOCSs) has become a research hotspot because it has potential application prospects in secure communication and other fields. So chaotic synchronization is very important, but there are certain difficulties. There are already some synchronization methods in this respect, such as active control [4, 5], nonlinear state observer method [6, 7], sliding mode control method, and adaptive feedback control method [810]. However, the above methods are all applied to a class of FOCSs, and few general methods can be applied to any FOCSs.

Meanwhile, as a generalization of traditional controllers, fractional-order controllers (FOCs) have attracted more and more attention because of their flexibility and integrity. Tilt-integral-derivative (TID) controller, controller, and CRNOE controller are all well-known FOCs [57, 11, 12]. They show more superior characteristics than traditional controllers in the control of chaotic systems. Han et al. used a sliding mode control strategy to achieve synchronization of uncertain FOCSs [13], where a new control method, i.e., composite learning method is used to achieve an accurate estimation of an uncertain term. Based on the idea of adaptive T-S fuzzy control, a new synchronization method is proposed for FOCSs in [14], where a new approximation theorem is proposed. Agrawal et al. used active control methods to achieve the synchronization of two different FOCSs in [15]. However, most of these chaotic synchronization methods are discussed based on certain FOCSs, without considering modeling errors, measurement errors, structural changes, environmental noise, and other factors. In practical applications, the uncertainty and external interference caused by these factors usually present in the system are inevitable, and these factors have an adverse effect on the quality and performance of synchronization.

It is worth noting that, compared with FOCSs with fixed-wing chaotic attractors, FOCSs with multiple multiwing chaotic attractors exhibit more complex dynamic behavior and better performance. In secure communication and image encryption, such FOCSs have higher sequence complexity and larger key space and can improve system security performance. Therefore, it is of great value to find and construct low-dimensional FOCSs with multiple multiwing chaotic attractors. Xu et al. constructed a corresponding fractional-order memristive system based on a four-wing integer-order memristive chaotic system, and this system allows three-wing and three-wing, three-wing and four-wing chaotic attractors to coexist [16]. Borah and Roy designed a new FOCS with the coexistence of three-wing and four-wing chaotic attractors in [17]. Xian et al. constructed a two-wing and four-wing chaotic attractor coexisting FOCS in [18]. At present, there are still some challenges in constructing a FOCS with more types of multiwing chaotic attractors coexisting. In the existing literature, it is relatively rare to produce a three-dimensional FOCS in which two-wing to four-wing chaotic attractors coexist.

Inspired by the above discussion, based on the works described in [1618], in this paper, a new three-dimensional FOCS is designed, and its dynamic analysis is performed. When the fractional order lies on [0.83, 0.98], the coexistence of chaotic attractors such as two wings, two wings, and four wings can be obtained. Just like the interesting work of Xu et al. [16], the designed system does not have nonsmooth nonlinear functions, and it is easier to implement with hardware circuits. The chaotic behavior of the system was further verified. Then, by using fractional-order Lyapunov stability theory, in the presence of unmatched parametric uncertainties, a robust synchronization controller is designed, and the stability is proven strictly.

2. Preliminaries

The fractional integral can be written asand the fractional derivative is written bywith . In this paper, only is considered.

Lemma 1 (see [9]). Let , then one has

Lemma 2 (see [10]). Suppose that where and . The following results hold:

Lemma 3 (see [15]). Let , it holds .

In this paper, the following algorithm will be used to find a numerical solution of a fractional equation.

Let

According to Lemma 2, (5) is rearranged by

Denote . Then, one can estimate (6) by [15, 16, 18]where for and for , , , and .

Estimation error of this method is [19].

3. Main Results

3.1. Dynamics of a Novel FOCS

The Lü system is a famous chaotic system, which can be described by [20]with , and are system parameters. To design a novel FOCS based on the above Lü system (8), let us add a nonlinear term into the first equation of (8), add a term into the third equation of (8), and replace the conventional integer-order derivative by using a fractional derivative. Then, we can obtain the following FOCS [16]:with .

To discuss the dynamics behavior of the novel system (9), let us fix the system parameters first. Let , then one has . Thus, system (9) has five equilibriums:

The Jacobian matrix isand whose characteristic polynomial is given aswith , , and .

Thus, the eigenvalues for five equilibriums are listed in Table 1.


Equilibrium

−2.63580.4279 – 1.49970.4279 – 1.4997
−2−0.781
−2.63580.4279 – 1.49970.4279 – 1.4997
−2.69210.4562 – 1.45190.4562 + 1.4519
−2.69210.4562 – 1.45190.4562 + 1.4519

To drive system (9) obtaining chaotic attractors, one should let . Thus, according to the values listed in Table 1, one knows that the minimal order is .

When , the chaotic phenomenon of system (9) under different initial conditions is given in Figure 1, from which we can see that when the initial conditions are and , there are 4-ring chaotic attractors (see Figures 1(a)1(d)). When the initial condition is , only a 2-ring chaotic attractor exists (see Figures 1(e) and 1(f)).

When , the chaotic phenomenon of system (10) under different initial conditions is given in Figure 2, from which we can see that when the initial conditions are and , there are 2-ring chaotic attractors (see Figures 2(a)2(c), 2(g)2(i)). When the initial condition is , a 4-ring chaotic attractor exists (see Figures 2(d)2(f)).

It can be seen from the above theoretical analysis and simulation results that the chaotic characteristics of the system have a great relationship with the order and initial value of the system. In short, the system can exhibit very complex dynamic behavior.

3.2. Robust Synchronization of the FOCS

Let the FOCS (10) as the master FOCS. Taking parametric uncertainties into consideration, let the response of FOCS bewhere are the states of the slave FOCS, are the control inputs, are known vector functions, and are unknown constant vectors.

Let the synchronization error be . Thus, it follows from (9) and (13) that

Then, the controllers can be designed aswhere are constants.

Substituting (15) into (14) giveswhere and is an estimation error vector.

Then, it follows from (16) and Lemma 3 that

The adaptation law is given bywith .

Based on the above discussion, we can give the following theorem.

Theorem 1. Let the master FOCS be (9) and the slave FOCS be (13) and consider the parametric uncertainties. The synchronization controller is given by (15). The adaptation laws are given by (16). Then, the synchronization error tends to a small neighborhood of the origin determined by design parameters.

Proof. LetAccording to (17), (18), and Lemma 1, one knowsThus, (18) and (20) mean thatwith , , , , and .
Thus, (21) implieswith . Taking Laplace transform on (22) givesThen, (23) is solved asSince and , one knows that . Then, we obtainIt is easy to know thatThen, we know that, for any , there exists a constant ,holds for all .
As a result, one knows that all signals keep bounded and the synchronization error can be as small as possible for .
Next, let us give the simulation results. Let , , and . The related functions are and . The parameters of the controller and the adaptation law are chosen as with .
The initial conditions of the master FOCS (10) and the slave FOCS (13) are and , respectively. The fractional order is chosen as . The simulation results are presented in Figures 3 and 4 . Obviously, as theoretically analyzed, the two FOCSs can be synchronized quickly even in the presence of unmatched parametric uncertainties.

4. Conclusions

In this paper, a new three-dimensional FOCS is designed first, and then the dynamic characteristics of this system are analyzed. Theoretical analysis and simulation verification show that the system has complex dynamic behavior and can coexist with different types of multiwing chaotic attractors such as two-wing, three-wing, and four-wing attractors. Based on the fractional-order Lyapunov stability theory, considering uncertain parameters, a robust adaptive synchronous controller is designed. This control method can make the synchronization error arbitrarily small. How to generate a chaotic system with more rings is a research direction in the future.

Data Availability

All datasets generated for this study are included in the manuscript.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare that the research was conducted in the absence of any commercial or financial relationships that could be construed as potential conflicts of interest.

Acknowledgments

This work was supported by the National Natural Science Foundation of China (Grant no. 11302184) and Research Climbing Program of Xiamen Institute of Technology (Grant no. XPDKQ20020).

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Copyright © 2021 Chenhui Wang. 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.

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