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Mathematical Problems in Engineering
Volume 2014, Article ID 406916, 9 pages
http://dx.doi.org/10.1155/2014/406916
Research Article

Active-Varying Sampling-Based Fault Detection Filter Design for Networked Control Systems

1School of Electronics and Information, Jiangsu University of Science and Technology, Zhenjiang, Jiangsu 212003, China
2School of Electrical and Information Engineering, Jiangsu University, Zhenjiang, Jiangsu 212013, China
3Key Laboratory of Manufacturing Industrial Integrated Automation, Shenyang University, Shenyang, Liaoning 110044, China

Received 17 March 2014; Revised 13 June 2014; Accepted 14 June 2014; Published 3 July 2014

Academic Editor: Masoud Hajarian

Copyright © 2014 Yu-Long Wang 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

This paper is concerned with fault detection filter design for continuous-time networked control systems considering packet dropouts and network-induced delays. The active-varying sampling period method is introduced to establish a new discretized model for the considered networked control systems. The mutually exclusive distribution characteristic of packet dropouts and network-induced delays is made full use of to derive less conservative fault detection filter design criteria. Compared with the fault detection filter design adopting a constant sampling period, the proposed active-varying sampling-based fault detection filter design can improve the sensitivity of the residual signal to faults and shorten the needed time for fault detection. The simulation results illustrate the merits and effectiveness of the proposed fault detection filter design.

1. Introduction

Networked control systems (NCSs) are spatially distributed systems whose sensors, actuators, and controllers are connected via a communication network. NCSs have been the subject of intensive research, and many interesting research topics have been reported, such as packet dropouts and network-induced delays [17], event-triggered control design [810], networked predictive control systems [11, 12], finite-horizon filtering [13, 14], quantization effects [1416], output feedback control [17, 18], and nonuniformly distributed delays [19], to mention a few.

In NCSs, the sensor is assumed to sample at a fixed nominal period. However, computer loads, networks, and sporadic faults may cause sampling period jitter. Then, it is of paramount importance to study time-varying sampling periods [20, 21]. It should be pointed out that the time-varying sampling periods considered in [20, 21] are induced by some external factors. Different from the time-varying sampling periods studied in [20, 21], the active-varying sampling periods were introduced in [22] to make full use of the network bandwidth.

For NCSs, the occurrence of faults is usually unavoidable. Then, it is interesting and important to study how to detect the occurrence of faults in time. Fault detection has been recognized as an important technique guaranteeing the safety and reliability of NCSs, and some nice results dealing with fault detection of NCSs have been reported [23, 24]. For example, Huang and Nguang [25] investigated robust fault estimation for NCSs with network-induced delays. Based on likelihood ratios for networked predictive control systems with random network-induced delays and clock asynchronism, Liu and Xia [26] proposed a fault detection and compensation scheme. Dong et al. [27] was concerned with the network-based robust fault detection problem for Takagi-Sugeno fuzzy systems with stochastic mixed time delays and successive packet dropouts.

Notice that the constant sampling period is considered in [2327]. When dealing with fault detection for NCSs, if a constant sampling period is adopted and the network is occupied by the most users, should be large enough to avoid network congestion. Then, the network bandwidth cannot be sufficiently used when the network is idle. However, if the sensor can adjust the length of the sampling period actively to make full use of the network bandwidth, the needed time for fault detection may be shortened. It is interesting and important to study fault detection for NCSs adopting the active-varying sampling periods. For the problem of fault detection of NCSs, considering the active-varying sampling periods will introduce some difficulty for system modelling, and the active-varying sampling-based fault detection for NCSs has been paid no attention in the existing literature, which motivates the current study.

For discrete-time or discretized NCSs, suppose that is the sum of the number of consecutive packet dropouts and the length of network-induced delays, and and are known constants with , , where is the largest integer smaller than or equal to . Then one can conclude that at any instant , or . On the other hand, for the specific instant , the events and cannot occur simultaneously; such phenomenon is named as mutually exclusive distribution in this paper. When dealing with fault detection for discretized NCSs, how to make full use of the mutually exclusive distribution characteristic of packet dropouts and network-induced delays to derive less conservative results is of paramount importance, which is the second motivation of this paper.

This paper is concerned with fault detection filter (FDF) design for continuous-time NCSs considering packet dropouts and network-induced delays. By introducing the active-varying sampling period method, a new discretized model for fault detection NCSs is established. Based on the newly established model, the problem of fault detection filter design is studied. Even if the considered NCSs reduce to systems considering a constant sampling period, the proposed fault detection filter design is still applicable.

The contributions of this paper are summarized as follows.(i)The active-varying sampling period method is introduced to establish a new discretized model for fault detection NCSs.(ii)Fault detection filter design criteria for NCSs with packet dropouts and network-induced delays are derived. The derived design criteria can guarantee the sensitivity of the residual signal to faults.(iii)The mutually exclusive distribution characteristic of packet dropouts and network-induced delays is made full use of to deal with fault detection of the considered NCSs, and the newly derived fault detection filter design criterion is proved to be less conservative.

The remainder of this paper is organized as follows. By introducing the active-varying sampling period method, Section 2 establishes a new discretized model for continuous-time NCSs with faults. Section 3 is concerned with the full order fault detection filter design. The simulation results are presented in Section 4. Conclusions are drawn in Section 5.

Notation. and represent an identity matrix and a zero matrix with appropriate dimensions, respectively. denotes the entries of a matrix implied by symmetry. Matrices, if not explicitly stated, are assumed to have appropriate dimensions.

2. Modelling for Active-Varying Sampling-Based NCSs

The continuous-time NCSs whose faults are to be detected are described by where , , , , and are the state vector, control input vector, measurement output, disturbance input, and fault signal, respectively; is assumed to belong to ; , , , , and are known constant matrices with appropriate dimensions.

In this paper, we assume that the system (1) is controlled through a one-channel network; packet dropouts and network-induced delays occur in the plant-to-FDF channel; the sensor is both clock-driven and event-driven, while the FDF and the actuator are event-driven. It should be pointed out that the results in this paper can be extended to deal with NCSs considering both the plant-to-FDF channel and the FDF-to-actuator channel.

When the network is idle and occupied by the most users, suppose that the plant-to-FDF network-induced delays are and , respectively. If a constant sampling period is adopted and the network is occupied by the most users, one can choose as the sampling period to avoid network congestion. Suppose that is the latest sampling instant, is the network-induced delays of the measurement output ( and is the plant state at the instant ), the instant that reaches the actuator is , and is the length of the th sampling period.

In the following, we will propose the active-varying sampling period method (see also [22] for a similar method) to improve the sensitivity of the residual signal to faults and shorten the needed time for fault detection.

Partitioning into equidistant small intervals ( is a positive integer), then the next sampling instant (which is denoted as ) after can be chosen as where , , . Then, that is, the sampling period switches in the finite set . If , the latest available measurement output will be used by the FDF, and will not be used even if it reaches the FDF eventually.

For a large enough and during the interval , one can find that the measurement output adopted by the FDF is approximately , where , and , while is the maximum number of consecutive packet dropouts, , , and . Then the discretized representation of (1) can be described as where , , and .

At the th sampling instant, define the measurement output received by the FDF as . Then one has . Based on the above statement, one can see that the fault detection filter can be described as where and are the state of the fault detection filter and the residual signal, respectively; , , and are to be determined.

A reference residual model is usually needed to describe the desired behavior of the residual signal . Introduce the following reference residual model, see also [28] for details: where and are the state and the output of the reference residual model, respectively; , , , and are known constant matrices of appropriate dimensions.

Define , , and . Then, one has where

Remark 1. Generally speaking, the shorter the sampling period in NCSs, the better the system performance. However, a short sampling period will increase the possibility of network congestion. In the closed-loop system (7), the active-varying sampling period method is introduced to make full use of the network bandwidth, which will guarantee the system performance and avoid the occurrence of network congestion simultaneously.

If a constant sampling period is adopted, one can choose to avoid network congestion. In the case of adopting the constant sampling period , the system in (7) reduces to where , with , , and , , , , while , , and are the same as the corresponding items in (7).

To detect the occurrence of faults in time, one should construct a residual evaluation function. If the value of the residual evaluation function is larger than a given threshold, an alarm of faults will be generated. Define the residual evaluation function as Choose a threshold as follows: The fault detection logic is For the purpose of making full use of the mutually exclusive distribution characteristic of packet dropouts and network-induced delays, one can introduce a scalar , and where , , and are defined in Section 1.

Based on the established model and the fault detection logic, this paper is concerned with the problem of fault detection filter design for NCSs considering the active-varying sampling periods. The mutually exclusive distribution characteristic of packet dropouts and network-induced delays is made full use of to derive a less conservative fault detection filter design criterion.

3. Fault Detection Filter Design for Active-Varying Sampling-Based NCSs

This section is concerned with fault detection filter design for NCSs considering the active-varying sampling periods. For this purpose, define , and choose the following Lyapunov functional: where , , , , and are symmetric positive definite matrices, and .

Then we state and establish the following result.

Theorem 2. For given scalars , , and , if there exist symmetric positive definite matrices , , , , , , , , , and and matrices , , , , , , , , , , and , such that the following inequalities hold for or : where then under the fault detection filter (5) with the residual system (7) is asymptotically stable with an norm bound .

Proof. Taking the time difference of the Lyapunov functional in (14) along the trajectory of the system (7), one has where Notice that . Considering the mutually exclusive distribution characteristic of , one has Then, Adopting the mutually exclusive distribution characteristic of and the Jensen integral inequality in [29], one has and , .
Then, by combining (7) and (20)–(23) together, one has where and with From (24), one can see that if , then . By using Schur complement, is equivalent to where and .
Introduce a matrix , where the selection of and is discussed in Remark 3. Pre- and postmultiplying both sides of (27) with , , , and its transpose, and considering that and , one can see that if the inequalities in (28) are satisfied for or , the inequalities in (27) are also satisfied as follows: where Suppose that . Pre- and postmultiplying both sides of (28) with , , , and its transpose and defining , , , , , , , , , , , , one can see that the inequalities in (28) are equivalent to the ones in (16).
Then, by using the definition of performance, one can see that if the inequalities in (16) are satisfied for or , the system (7) is asymptotically stable with an norm bound . This completes the proof.

Remark 3. Notice that the feasibility of the inequalities in (16) implies the nonsingularity of and . Since , the nonsingularity of implies that and are also nonsingular. By using the singular value decomposition of , one can obtain the matrices and .

It should be pointed out that the active-varying sampling period method is adopted in Theorem 2 to deal with fault detection filter design. Even if the constant sampling period is adopted, the fault detection filter design in Theorem 2 is still applicable. For the purpose of comparison, we establish the following fault detection filter design criterion for the system (9) with a constant sampling period.

Corollary 4. For given scalars , , and , if there exist symmetric positive definite matrices , , , , , , , , , and and matrices , , , , , , , , , , and , such that the following inequalities hold for or : where and are the same as the corresponding items in (16), is derived from in (16) by substituting and with and , respectively, and and are the same as the corresponding items in (9), then, under the fault detection filter (5) with the residual system (9) is asymptotically stable with an norm bound .

In the following, we will analyze the merits for considering the mutually exclusive distribution characteristic of packet dropouts and network-induced delays.

If the mutually exclusive distribution characteristic of packet dropouts and network-induced delays is neglected, the result in Theorem 2 is described as shown in the following corollary.

Corollary 5. For given scalars , , and , if there exist symmetric positive definite matrices , , , , , , , , , and and matrices , , , , , , , , , , and , such that where is derived from in (16) by deleting all the items multiplied by and ,   and are the same as the corresponding items in (16), then, under the fault detection filter (5) with the residual system (7) is asymptotically stable with an norm bound .

The following theorem establishes the relationship between Theorem 2 and Corollary 5.

Theorem 6. Consider the system (7). If the fault detection filter design criterion presented in Corollary 5 is satisfied, then the fault detection filter design criterion in Theorem 2 is also satisfied.

Proof. Define the matrices in (16) and in (32) as and , respectively. Then, where and . From (34), one can see that if is satisfied, is also satisfied. This completes the proof.

Remark 7. It has been proved theoretically that the fault detection filter design criterion in Theorem 2 is easier to be satisfied than the fault detection filter design criterion in Corollary 5, which illustrates the merits for considering the mutually exclusive distribution characteristic of packet dropouts and network-induced delays. Notice that the mutually exclusive distribution characteristic of packet dropouts and network-induced delays is adopted to deal with bounding inequalities for products of vectors. Even for the systems in [30, 31] without considering the occurrence of faults, adopting the mutually exclusive distribution characteristic of packet dropouts and network-induced delays will also introduce better results. The corresponding results are omitted here for briefness.

In the following, we will show the effectiveness of the proposed fault detection filter design by the simulation results.

4. Simulation Results and Discussion

To illustrate the effectiveness of the proposed fault detection filter design, we consider the following linear model for the motion of ships, see also [3234] for similar models: where is the state vector, is the control input vector, is the unknown disturbance input, and is the fault signal. The physical meaning for , , , , , and can be found in [34] and the references therein.

The system matrices in (35) are similar to the ones in [34] with The parameters for the fault weighting system (6) are chosen as , , , and . The active-varying sampling periods are considered in this paper, and suppose that the sampling periods switch in the finite set , , . Then one has . Define and . To avoid that some elements of the obtained matrix are close to zero, we assume that , . Discretizing the system (35), constructing the closed-loop system, and solving the fault detection filter design criterion presented in Theorem 2, one has

Suppose that the initial state of the augmented closed-loop system (7) is . For , will switch between 1 and 2 in cycles. For and , , , and are assumed to be zero. For , suppose that , , and in the case that a fault occurs, suppose that , where , , and denote the values of , , and at the th sampling instant, respectively.

It should be pointed out that the fault detection filter design method in Theorem 2 is applicable for , switched sampling periods (i.e., switches between and in cycles), and . The residual evaluation function response for , switched sampling periods, and is presented in Figures 1, 2, and 3, respectively. Considering the fault detection logic presented in (12) and from Figures 1, 2, and 3, one can see that the newly proposed fault detection scheme can not only reflect the occurrence of faults in time but also recognize the faults without confusing faults with the disturbance .

406916.fig.001
Figure 1: Residual evaluation function response for .
406916.fig.002
Figure 2: Residual evaluation function response for switched sampling periods.
406916.fig.003
Figure 3: Residual evaluation function response for .

Define as the number of needed sampling periods for fault detection. Table 1 shows the numbers of needed sampling periods for fault detection corresponding to different cases. As one can see in Table 1, the shorter the sampling period, the smaller the number of needed sampling periods for fault detection, which illustrates the effectiveness of the newly proposed active-varying sampling-based fault detection scheme.

tab1
Table 1: The numbers of the needed sampling periods for fault detection.

5. Conclusions

The fault detection filter design for continuous-time NCSs considering packet dropouts and network-induced delays has been studied in this paper. The active-varying sampling period method has been introduced to establish a new discretized model and improve the fault detection performance for the considered NCSs. The fault detection filter design criterion which considers the mutually exclusive distribution characteristic of packet dropouts and network-induced delays has been proved theoretically to be less conservative than the criterion without considering such a mutually exclusive distribution characteristic. The merits and effectiveness of the proposed active-varying sampling-based fault detection filter design have been verified by the simulation results.

Conflict of Interests

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

Acknowledgments

This work was supported in part by the National Science Foundation of China (Grant no. 61004025, Grant no. 61210306066, Grant no. 61374063, Grant no. 61104106, and Grant no. 61104029), the “333 Project” in Jiangsu Province, China, the “Qing Lan Project” in Jiangsu Province, China, the Key Project for International Science and Technology Cooperation and Inviting Experts in Universities of Jiangsu Province, China, the Natural Science Foundation of Liaoning Province, China (Grant no. 201202156), and the Program for Liaoning Excellent Talents in University (LNET), China (Grant no. LJQ2012100).

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