Fault Detection, Isolation, Estimation, and Accommodation of Dynamic Systems
View this Special IssueResearch Article  Open Access
Boulaïd Boulkroune, Abdel Aitouche, Vincent Cocquempot, Li Cheng, Zhijun Peng, "Actuator Fault Diagnosis with Application to a Diesel Engine Testbed", Mathematical Problems in Engineering, vol. 2015, Article ID 189860, 15 pages, 2015. https://doi.org/10.1155/2015/189860
Actuator Fault Diagnosis with Application to a Diesel Engine Testbed
Abstract
This work addresses the issues of actuator fault detection and isolation for diesel engines. We are particularly interested in faults affecting the exhaust gas recirculation (EGR) and the variable geometry turbocharger (VGT) actuator valves. A bank of observerbased residuals is designed using a nonlinear mean value model of diesel engines. Each residual on the proposed scheme is based on a nonlinear unknown input observer and designed to be insensitive to only one fault. By using this scheme, each actuator fault can be easily isolated since only one residual goes to zero while the others do not. A decision algorithm based on multiCUSUM is used. The performances of the proposed approach are shown through a real application to a Caterpillar 3126b engine.
1. Introduction
Onboard diagnosis of automotive engines has become increasingly important because of environmentally based legislative regulations such as OBDII (OnBoard DiagnosticsII) [1]. Onboard diagnosis is also needed to guarantee highperformance engine behavior. Today, due to the legislation, the majority of the code in modern engine management systems is dedicated to diagnosis.
Modelbased diagnosis of automotive engines has been considered in earlier papers (see, e.g., [2, 3]), to name only a few. However, the engines investigated in these previous works were all gasolinefuelled and did not include exhaust gas recirculation (EGR) and variable geometry turbocharger (VGT). Both of these components make the diagnosis problem significantly more difficult since the air flows through the EGR valve, and also the exhaust side of the engine has to be taken into account. An interesting approach to modelbased airpath faults detection for an engine which includes EGR and VGT can be found in [4, 5]. By using several models in parallel, where each one is sensitive to one kind of fault, predicted outputs are compared and a diagnosis is provided. The hypothesis test methodology proposed in [4] deals with the multifault detection in airpath system. In [5] the authors propose an extended adaptive Kalman filter to find which faulty model best matches with measured data; then a structured hypothesis allows going back to the faults. A structural analysis for air path of an automotive diesel engine was developed in order to study the monitorability of the system [6–8]. Other approaches to detect intake leakages in diesel engines based on adaptive observers are proposed in [9, 10] and recently in [11]. Note that, in all these approaches, the leakage size is assumed to be constant. To overcome this limitation, an approach based on a nonlinear unknown input observer (NIUO), for intake leakage detection, is proposed in [12]. No a priori assumption about the leakage size is made. In [13, 14], an interesting method for bias compensation in modelbased estimation using model augmentation is proposed. The extended Kalman filter (EKF) is used for estimating the states of the augmented model. Also, the observability of the augmented model is well discussed. Recently, an automated modelbased and datadriven design methodology for automotive engine fault detection and isolation (FDI) is proposed in [15]. This methodology, which combines modelbased sequential residual generation and datadriven statistical residual evaluation, is used to create a complete FDI system for an automotive diesel engine.
The problem of designing unknown input observers (UIO) has received great attention in literature. This problem is motivated by certain applications such as fault diagnosis and control system design. If this issue in linear case is well solved, it remains an open problem in the nonlinear case. The first unknown input observers dedicated to linear systems were proposed in [16, 17]. Necessary and sufficient conditions of the existence of the UIO have been well established. New sufficient conditions formulated in terms of linear matrix inequality (LMI) were given by [18]. This result is extended in [12] to cover a wide class of nonlinear systems that cannot be treated by the previous approach as well as nonlinear systems with a large Lipschitz constant.
Our aim is to address the issue of actuator fault detection and isolation for diesel engines. Indeed, actuators (EGR and VGT) fault diagnosis is necessary and crucial to guarantee its healthy operation. In this work, a fault detection and isolation (FDI) system is developed. The proposed FDI system is composed of two parts: residual generation and decision system. A multiobserver strategy is used for residual generation. A mean model of diesel engine is exploited for the design of a set of nonlinear unknown input observers. These observers are designed in order to estimate the states behavior without any knowledge of the unknown inputs. The sufficient conditions of the existence of the NUIO are given in terms of linear matrix inequalities (LMIs). The advantage of this method is that no a priori assumption on the unknown input is required and also can be employed for a wider class of nonlinear systems. To achieve fault detection and isolation, a decision system based on a statistical approach, multiCUSUM (cumulative sum), is used to process the resulting set of residuals.
This paper is organized as follows. The experimental setup is described in Section 2. The diesel engine model and its validation are described in Section 3. A nonlinear unknown input observer is presented in Section 4. Section 5 describes the residual generation system while the decision system is presented in Section 6. The experimental results and discussion are presented in Section 7. Finally, conclusion and future works are given in the last section.
The notations used in this paper are quite standard. Let denote the set of real numbers. The set of by real matrices is denoted as . and represent the transpose of and its left inverse (assuming has full column rank), respectively. represents the identity matrix of dimension . is used for the blocks induced by symmetry. represents the usual Euclidean norm. denotes the Lebesgue space. denotes the th component of the vector .
2. Experimental Installation
The testbed is built with a Caterpillar 3126b truck engine coupled to a SCHORCH dynamometer controlled by CP Cadet Software. The Caterpillar engine is presented in Figure 1. The front and back view of the testbed are shown by the pictures numbered and , respectively. Engine’s components are inlet manifold , encoder for measuring of the engine speed , intake air flow meter , exhaust manifold , GT3782VA variable geometry turbocharger, and exhaust gas valve . In order to enable a transient control of the EGR and VGT, a dSPACE MicroAutoBox realtime controller is connected (see Figure 2). Apart from the standard OEM electronic sensors built in for ECU and dynamometer control, additional sensors and actuators have been wired in specifically for the MicroAutoBox. These sensors and actuators are listed in Table 1.

The data and control signal flow are illustrated in Figure 2. The engine is connected with two control platforms, which are CP Cadet and dSPACE Control Desk. The engine tests are conducted and monitored by CP Cadet Platform while the EGR and VGT valve positions can be adjusted through dSPACE Control Desk in real time. Testing data can be collected from both platforms and used for data analysis purpose.
The specification of the Caterpillar 3126b midrange truck engine is given in Table 3.
3. Engine Model and Validation
The considered diesel engine is a sixcylinder engine with a highpressure EGR and VGT. A principle illustration scheme of the airpath system is shown in Figure 3. It consists of two parts: the turbocharger and exhaust gas recirculation. The turbocharger is a turbine driven by the exhaust gas and connected via a common shaft to the compressor, which compresses the air in the intake. The exhaust gas recirculation (EGR) allows for recirculating gas from the exhaust manifold to the intake manifold. First, the mixture of air coming from the compressor and exhaust gas coming through the EGR valve enters the intake manifold before injecting it into the cylinders. Then, the fuel is injected directly in the cylinders and burned, producing the torque on the crank shaft. Exhaust gases are expelled into the exhaust manifold. As shown in Figure 3, part of exhaust gas comes out from the exhaust manifold through the turbine and the other part is recirculated through EGR valve. We noted that the temperature of gases (compressed air and EGR gas) entering the intake manifold is reduced using the intercooler and the EGR cooler.
The mean value engine modeling approach is one of the most considered approaches in the literature [19]. It uses temporal and spatial averages of relevant temperatures, pressures, and mass flow rates. The engine model is derived based on the laws of conservation of mass and energy and also on the ideal gas law (see, for instance, [5, 20]). As an example, the pressure dynamics in the inlet manifold is obtained by differentiating the ideal gas law equation . The complete considered mean value model is expressed as follows [5]:withwhere is the pressure in intake manifold. and are, respectively, the mass of air and EGRgas in intake manifold. represents the mass of exhaust gas in exhaust manifold. The other model variables and constant parameters with their value are listed in Table 4. The temperatures and are assumed to be constant and equal to K and K, respectively. is the maximum opening area for the EGR. The EGR valve (VGT) is closed when () and open when (). The static functions, , , , and , are represented as interpolation in lookup tables. All these parameters are estimated using weighted least squares optimization approach. It is worth noting that the compressor and the CAC are not considered in the model as in [3] since the mass flow and the temperature after the chargeair cooler (CAC) are known variables because they are measured by the production sensors. The considered control inputs are the VGT vane position and the EGR valve position . Notice that the following variables: , , , , and are considered as measurable signals. The measured outputs are the inlet and exhaust pressures.
We draw the reader’s attention that another more general mean value model composed of eight states is developed, parameterized, and validated in [21]. The obtained model describes the gas flow dynamics including the dynamics in the manifold pressures, EGR, turbocharger, and actuators.
The mean value model described in the previous section was simulated and compared with real measurements obtained from the Caterpillar testbed. The results are depicted in Figures 4–7. The input variables used for the validation purpose are illustrated in Figure 4. The measured and modeled outputs ( and ) are presented in Figure 5. The absolute value of the difference between the real and estimated variables is shown in Figure 6. One can conclude that the used model can reproduce engine dynamic behavior with good accuracy since the obtained average error is below 3%. Besides, the output measurements are very noisy as shown in Figure 5. Furthermore, the air and exhaust gas mass flows ( and ) are also presented in Figure 7.
(a)
(b)
(c)
(a)
(b)
(a)
(b)
(a)
(b)
4. Nonlinear Unknown Input Observer Design
In this section, we will present briefly a nonlinear unknown input observer developed in [12]. It was proposed for a class of Lipschitz nonlinear systems with large Lipschitz constant. The sufficient existence conditions for this observer are formulated in terms of LMIs.
Obviously, engine model (1) can be put into the form (3a) and (3b). One can see that this form contains three parts: one linear parameter varying part, a nonlinear term with known variables, and a nonlinear statedependent part. By considering the form (3a) and (3b), this will allow us to tackle our synthesis problem based on Lyapunov theory for LPV systems. Thus, let us consider the general class of nonlinear systems described by the following equations:where is the state vector, is the control input vector, represents the actuator faults assimilated as unknown inputs, is the output vector, is the vector of disturbances/noises, and is the vector of measurable signals. Notice that contains any other measured signals which have no link with the system output () (e.g., temperature measurement, air mass flow (), etc.). , for , , , , , and are constant matrices with appropriate dimensions. Without loss of generality, the matrix is assumed to be of full column rank. The functions and are nonlinear. No assumption is made about the function . However, the function is assumed to be once differentiable with large Lipschitz constant. The weighting functions are assumed to be known and depend on measurable variables. They verify the convex sum property:Let us first rewrite as follows:where is the distribution matrix of the fault .
The aim is to construct an NUIObased residual generator which is insensitive to only one actuator fault (e.g., ). By choosing the unknown input (scalar) , the system (3a) and (3b) can be rewritten aswhere , , , and with the actuator fault vector without the th component. is the matrix without the th column.
It is worth noting that the necessary condition for the existence of a solution to the unknown input observer design is the following ([18, 22] for a more explanation): , where is a matrix of full column rank as is a column of the matrix which is assumed before to be full column rank.
The considered residual generator for the system (6a) and (6b) is given bywith and . is a known matrix. represents the state estimation vector. Matrices , , , , and are the observer gains and matrices which must be determined such that converges asymptotically to . Notice that the index is omitted where it is not necessary to simplify the notations.
By defining the state estimation error as , the error dynamics can be expressed aswith and . Now, if the following matrix equations are satisfied: goes to zero asymptotically if and is invariant with respect to the unknown input . The notation stands for the identity matrix.
Conditions (9d) and (9e) are equivalent to . One necessary condition to have for is that is of full column rank since is of full column rank. If is of full column rank, then all possible solutions of can be expressed as follows [18]:with and where can be any compatible matrix and .
Then, the error dynamics becomes
In order to minimize the effect of disturbances on the observer error, the performance criterion can be used. However, the presence of the term makes the task difficult because it should be discarded from the derivative of the Lyapunov function as we will see later. Another solution is to add a negative term depending on as proposed in [23]. This solution needs to modify the classical criterion. In this work, the modified criterion presented in [23] is used.
The modified estimation problem consists in computing the matrices and such thatwhere represents the Sobolev norm (see [23]).
Then to satisfy (12a)(12b), it is sufficient to find a Lyapunov function such thatwhere with a positive definite symmetric matrix. From (11), is given by
Before introducing our main result, let us present the modified mean value theorem [24] for a vector function.
Theorem 1 (see [24]). Let the canonical basis of the vectorial space for all be defined byLet be a vector function continuous on and differentiable on convex hull of the set . For , there exist and for and such thatwhere (i) and ,(ii) and .
The proof of this theorem is given in [24].
In our case, the nonlinear function depends on the state vector and also on the known input . Although the previous theorem is applicable in our case, is bounded.
Now, we can give a sufficient condition under which the observer given by (7a), (7b), and (7c) is a NUIO. Thus, the negativity of is ensured by the following theorem.
Theorem 2 (see [25]). The observer error converges asymptotically towards zero if there exist matrices , , a positive definite symmetric matrix , and a positive scalar such that the following LMIs are satisfied:, and , wherewith . Solving LMIs (17a)–(17c) leads to determine matrices , , and . The matrices and can be obtained from and . The other matrices and can then be deduced easily from (9a) and (9b), respectively.
Proof. The proof is omitted. A sketch of this proof is presented in [25].
Notice that if there exist terms such that , then the scaling factor is less than . Consequently, the scaling factor must be redefined as follows:where is the number of terms in that equal zero.
The procedure to design the NUIO parameters is summarized by the following algorithm.
Algorithm 3. NUIO design is as follows: (1)compute and from (10),(2)determine matrices and , with from the LMI sets (17a)–(17c),(3)compute the observer matrices , , , , and from (10), (9d), (9c), (9b), and (9a), respectively.
5. Residual Generation
This section addresses the problem of actuator faults isolation based on a bank of residual generators (see Figure 8). Each residual on the proposed scheme is an NUIO based on model (6a) and (6b). Notice that the system (1) can be easily rewritten in a state space form as (3a) and (3b) (see Appendix C). Furthermore, each residual is designed to be insensitive to only one fault. Thus, the actuator faults can be easily isolated since only one residual goes to zero while the others do not. Therefore, for our application, the combination of two observers is sufficient to detect and isolate any faulty actuator. It is also assumed that only a single actuator fault can occur at one time.
To construct the bank of residual generators we have to(i)design an NUIO which generates the residual insensitive to by taking (ii)design an NUIO which generates the residual insensitive to by taking
To obtain as in (20), it suffices to replace in the original system the input vector by , where represents the actuator fault vector. Thus, can be obtained easily by gathering the terms multiplying the vector in one matrix.
Each residual, (), computed from (7a), (7b), and (7c), is a 1dimensional vector associated with one of the actuators and . By stacking the two vectors, one defines . In the absence of faults, this vector of residuals has zero mean, while, upon occurrence of a single steplike fault, the effect on each of its components is indicated in Table 2. A “” is placed when the fault located in the corresponding column affects the mean of the residual component on the corresponding row, and a “” when the residual component presents very low sensitivity to the fault. The sampled vector can be rewritten aswhere the sample number corresponds to the time instant with denoting the sampling period, is the faultfree residual, is the dynamic profile of the change on due to a unit steplike fault , and is the magnitude of fault . Model (22) will be used as the basis for the decision system design in the next section.



One can see that residuals are designed in a deterministic framework. However, due to measurement noise and system disturbances, parameters uncertainties, and variations, the computed residuals are stochastic signals. As a consequence, a multiCUSUM method will be used for the decision step. Another way would have been to consider the noise and stochastic disturbances characteristics to design robust residuals, analyze the stochastic characteristics of the residuals, and design the decision algorithm with respect to these characteristics. However, this would be too complex to do for our application and would lie anyway on given assumptions on the stochastic disturbances.
6. Decision System
In this section, we will present a decision system based on a statistical approach proposed in [26]. This approach, named multiCUSUM, was developed in [27] and refined in [28]. Indeed, in model (22), it is seen that an actuator fault induces a change in the mean of the residual vector . Thus, the problem amounts to detecting and isolating a steplike signal within a white Gaussian noise sequence. Therefore, the change detection/isolation problem can be stated as the following hypothesis testing:where , and is the mean value of the residual sequence when the th fault has occurred, for . The decision system is based on a combination of CUSUM decision functions [27], each of them involving the loglikelihood ratio between hypotheses and , namely,where is the probability density function of under the hypothesis . Under the Gaussian hypothesis, the loglikelihood ratio can be rewritten asThe CUSUM decision function is defined recursively asIn order to estimate the fault occurrence time, the number of successive observations for which the decision function remains strictly positive is computed as . To decide whether fault has occurred, one has to check that, on average, all the likelihood ratios , for , are significantly larger than zero. Noticing that , one can build a CUSUM algorithm to decide between hypotheses and by taking into account the difference between and . Hence a decision that holds can be issued when the following decision function becomes positive:for and .
Like in [26, 27], it is advisable to consider only two values for the thresholds , for each , namely,where is the detection threshold and is the isolation threshold. Notice that the mean detection delay, the mean time before false alarm, and the probability of a false isolation depend on the choice of these thresholds. Indeed, the thresholds and can be linked to the mean detection delay () for the fault thanks to the following expression [27] assuming that where is a constant:where is the KullbackLeibler information defined as
When considering , (31) is used instead of (27):and an alarm is generated when a .
The reader can refer to [26, 27] for more detailed information.
7. Experimental Results and Discussion
The proposed fault detection and isolation approach has been tested on the caterpillar 3126 engine located at Sussex University, UK. The aim is to detect and isolate any additive actuator fault. The detection delay should be lower than s in average. This delay is defined as the difference between the alarm time and the actual fault occurrence time.
7.1. Design Parameters
For the design of the residual generators, the gain matrices given by (9a)–(9e) should be determined. Unfortunately, we cannot present their values due to pages limitation. Notice that the LMIs (17a)–(17c) are solved by using the software YALMIP toolbox, which is a toolbox for modeling and optimization in Matlab. Matrix for the two residual generators is chosen as . The sampling period is set as s.
Remark 4. It is worth noting that no feasible solution is obtained with the approach presented in [18] due to the Lipschitz constant value of the nonlinear function (see (C.7)). In fact, the Lipschitz constant value is bigger than in our case. Other methods can be used, or extended to our case, as that proposed in [23] for estimating the state and unknown input vectors. Unfortunately, these methods are computationally demanding since the number of LMIs, in each residual generator, that should be solved is equal to , where is the number of nonlinearities in the system. So, in our case . In addition, it is only proposed for the standard systems with a linear timeinvariant part (). We know that the number of LMIs will be strongly increased if this method is extended to our LPV case.
The covariance matrix and the mean used for designing the multiCUSUM algorithm are estimates of the variance and the mean of obtained from a set of simulation data generated in healthy operating conditions. Assuming that all considered faults should be detected and isolated with a mean detection delay s, the threshold is selected as .
7.2. Validation Step
For illustrating the performance of this approach, the following scenario is considered. First, a positive steplike change in the EGR actuator appears when s. Next, a single negative steplike fault in the VGT actuator is introduced in the time interval s.
The experiment is performed with engine average speed rpm, where the minimum and maximum value of ( and ) are rpm and rpm, respectively. The initial conditions for the two observers are randomly chosen as follows:
The experimental results are shown in Figure 9. First, the actuators ( and ) behavior is illustrated in Figure 9(a). Then, the normalized residuals and are shown in Figure 9(b). Finally, the decision functions resulting from the multiCUSUM algorithm are presented in Figure 9(c). It is clear from the last figures (Figure 9(c)) that only the exact decision function , corresponding to an occurred fault in , crosses the threshold. It means that this fault is correctly detected and isolated. The obtained mean detection delay , given by (29), is equal to s. As expected, this fault is detected and isolated with a mean detection delay s.
(a)
(b)
(c)
8. Conclusion
The problem of actuator fault detection and isolation for diesel engines is treated in this paper. The faults affecting the EGR system and VGT actuator valves are considered. A bank of NUIO has been used. Each residual is designed to be insensitive to only one fault. By using this kind of scheme and by assuming that only a single fault can occur at one time, each actuator fault can be easily isolated since only one residual goes to zero while the others do not. A multiCUSUM algorithm for statistical change detection and isolation is used as a decision system. Fault detection/isolation is achieved within the imposed timeslot. Experimental results are presented to demonstrate the effectiveness of the proposed approach.
Appendices
A. Engine Characteristics
See Table 3.
B. Nomenclature
See Table 4.
C. Diesel Engine Model
The system (1) can be easily rewritten in state space form as (3a) and (3b). Indeed, it suffices to extract the linear part by doing product development and to separate the nonlinear part with known or measurable variables . The rest is gathered in the general nonlinear part . The state, known input and output vectors, and the variables and are defined asThe matrices and are given by where and are, respectively, the minimum and maximum value of the measurable variable . and are defined as
The matrices , , and are expressed aswhere is the mean value of measurable variable .
The matrix and the vector are chosen as follows:
Finally, the functions and are given by
As mentioned in Section 3, the parameters , , , and are computed by interpolation in lookup tables. However, in this work, we are interested in the diagnosis in the steady state. So, we choose these parameters constant at each operating point to validate our approach. Furthermore, the proposed approach can take easily the parameter variation into account. For example, if we choose as variable parameter, the variable can be chosen as instead of . By doing this, there is no need to change the design approach since the engine model has always the form (3a) and (3b).
Conflict of Interests
The authors declare that there is no conflict of interests regarding the publication of this paper.
Acknowledgments
This work was produced in the framework of SCODECE (Smart Control and Diagnosis for Economic and Clean Engine), a European territorial cooperation project partfunded by the European Regional Development Fund (ERDF) through the INTERREG IV A 2 Seas Programme, and the Research Department of the Region Nord Pas de Calais, France.
References
 CARB, “California's obdii regulation (section 1968.1 title 13, california code of regulations),” in Resolution 9340, pp. 220.7(h)–220.12(h), 1993. View at: Google Scholar
 J. Gertler, M. Costin, X. Fang, Z. Kowalczuk, M. Kunwer, and R. Monajemy, “Model based diagnosis for automotive engines—algorithm development and testing on a production vehicle,” IEEE Transactions on Control Systems Technology, vol. 3, no. 1, pp. 61–68, 1995. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 M. Nyberg and A. Perkovic, “Model based diagnosis of leaks in the airintake system of an siengine,” SAE 980514, SAE International, 1998. View at: Google Scholar
 M. Nyberg, “Modelbased diagnosis of an automotive engine using several types of fault models,” IEEE Transactions on Control Systems Technology, vol. 10, no. 5, pp. 679–689, 2002. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 M. Nyberg and T. Stutte, “Model based diagnosis of the air path of an automotive diesel engine,” Control Engineering Practice, vol. 12, no. 5, pp. 513–525, 2004. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 I. Djemili, A. Aitouche, and V. Cocquempot, “Structural analysis for air path of an automotive diesel engine,” in Proceedings of the International Conference on Communications, Computing and Control Applications (CCCA '11), pp. 1–6, Hammamet, Tunisia, March 2011. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 V. De Flaugergues, V. Cocquempot, M. Bayart, and N. Lefebvre, “Exhaustive search of residuals computation schemes using macrographs and invertibility constraints,” in Proceedings of the 7th IFAC Symposium on Fault Detection, Supervision and Safety of Technical Processes, Barcelona, Spain, 2009. View at: Google Scholar
 V. de Flaugergues, V. Cocquempot, M. Bayart, and M. Pengov, “On noninvertibilities for structural analysis,” in Proceedings of the 21st International Workshop on Principles of Diagnosis (DX '10), Portland, Ore, USA, 2010. View at: Google Scholar
 R. Ceccarelli, C. Canudasde Wit, P. Moulin, and A. Sciarretta, “Modelbased adaptive observers for intake leakage detection in diesel engines,” in Proceedings of the IEEE American Control Conference (ACC '09), pp. 1128–1133, St. Louis, Mo, USA, June 2009. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 R. Ceccarelli, P. Moulin, and C. CanudasdeWit, “Robust strategy for intake leakage detection in Diesel engines,” in Proceedings of the IEEE International Conference on Control Applications (CCA '09), pp. 340–345, IEEE, Saint Petersburg, Russia, July 2009. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 I. Djemili, A. Aitouche, and V. Cocquempot, “Adaptive observer for Intake leakage detection in diesel engines described by TakagiSugeno model,” in Proceedings of the 19th Mediterranean Conference on Control & Automation (MED '11), pp. 754–759, Corfu, Greece, June 2011. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 B. Boulkroune, I. Djemili, A. Aitouche, and V. Cocquempot, “Nonlinear unknown input observer design for diesel engines,” in Proceedings of the IEEE American Control Conference (ACC '13), pp. 1076–1081, Washington, DC, USA, June 2013. View at: Google Scholar
 E. Höckerdal, E. Frisk, and L. Eriksson, “EKFbased adaptation of lookup tables with an air massflow sensor application,” Control Engineering Practice, vol. 19, no. 5, pp. 442–453, 2011. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 E. Höckerdal, E. Frisk, and L. Eriksson, “Observer design and model augmentation for bias compensation with a truck engine application,” Control Engineering Practice, vol. 17, no. 3, pp. 408–417, 2009. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 C. Svärd, M. Nyberg, E. Frisk, and M. Krysander, “Automotive engine FDI by application of an automated modelbased and datadriven design methodology,” Control Engineering Practice, vol. 21, no. 4, pp. 455–472, 2013. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 P. Kudva, N. Viswanadham, and A. Ramakrishna, “Observers for linear systems with unknown inputs,” IEEE Transactions on Automatic Control, vol. AC25, no. 1, pp. 113–115, 1980. View at: Google Scholar
 M. Hou and P. C. Muller, “Design of observers for linear systems with unknown inputs,” IEEE Transactions on Automatic Control, vol. 37, no. 6, pp. 871–875, 1992. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 W. Chen and M. Saif, “Unknown input observer design for a class of nonlinear systems: an lmi approach,” in Proceedings of the IEEE American Control Conference, Minneapolis, Minn, USA, June 2006. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 M. Kao and J. J. Moskwa, “Turbocharged diesel engine modeling for nonlinear engine control and state estimation,” Journal of Dynamic Systems, Measurement and Control, Transactions of the ASME, vol. 117, no. 1, pp. 20–30, 1995. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 J. Heywood, Internal Combustion Engine Fundamentals, McGrawHill Series in Mechanical Engineering, McGrawHill, New York, NY, USA, 1992.
 J. Wahlström and L. Eriksson, “Modelling diesel engines with a variablegeometry turbocharger and exhaust gas recirculation by optimization of model parameters for capturing nonlinear system dynamics,” Proceedings of the Institution of Mechanical Engineers, Part D: Journal of Automobile Engineering, vol. 225, no. 7, pp. 960–986, 2011. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 M. Witczak, Modelling and Estimation Strategies for Fault Diagnosis of Nonlinear Systems, Springer, Berlin, Germany, 2007.
 A. Zemouche and M. Boutayeb, “Sobolev normsbased state estimation and input recovery for a class of nonlinear systems design and experimental results,” IEEE Transactions on Signal Processing, vol. 57, no. 3, pp. 1021–1029, 2009. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 G. Phanomchoeng, R. Rajamani, and D. Piyabongkarn, “Nonlinear observer for bounded Jacobian systems, with applications to automotive slip angle estimation,” IEEE Transactions on Automatic Control, vol. 56, no. 5, pp. 1163–1170, 2011. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 B. Boulkroune, I. Djemili, A. Aitouche, and V. Cocquempot, “Robust nonlinear observer design for actuator fault detection in diesel engines,” International Journal of Applied Mathematics and Computer Science, vol. 23, no. 3, pp. 557–569, 2013. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 M. GálvezCarrillo and M. Kinnaert, “Fault detection and isolation in current and voltage sensors of doublyfed induction generators,” in Proceedings of the 7th IFAC Symposium on Fault Detection, Supervision and Safety of Technical Processes (SafeProcess '09), Barcelona, Spain, 2009. View at: Google Scholar
 I. Nikiforov, “A simple recursive algorithm for diagnosis of abrupt changes insignals and systems,” in Proceedings of the IEEE American Control Conference, vol. 3, pp. 1938–1942, Philadelphia, Pa, USA, 1998. View at: Google Scholar
 M. Kinnaert, D. Vrančić, E. Denolin, D. Juričić, and J. Petrovčić, “Modelbased fault detection and isolation for a gasliquid separation unit,” Control Engineering Practice, vol. 8, no. 11, pp. 1273–1283, 2000. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
Copyright
Copyright © 2015 Boulaïd Boulkroune 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.