Research Article | Open Access

Volume 2020 |Article ID 1757384 | https://doi.org/10.1155/2020/1757384

Wei Xiong, Yimin Mo, Cong Yan, "Lithium-Ion Battery Parameters and State of Charge Joint Estimation Using Bias Compensation Least Squares and the Alternate Algorithm", Mathematical Problems in Engineering, vol. 2020, Article ID 1757384, 16 pages, 2020. https://doi.org/10.1155/2020/1757384

Lithium-Ion Battery Parameters and State of Charge Joint Estimation Using Bias Compensation Least Squares and the Alternate Algorithm

Revised12 Jul 2020
Accepted28 Jul 2020
Published14 Aug 2020

Abstract

For safe and efficient operation of electric vehicles (EVs), battery management system is essential. Nevertheless, a challenge lying in battery management systems is how to obtain an algorithm for state of charge (SOC) estimation that has both high accuracy and low computational cost. For this purpose, the battery parameters and SOC joint estimation algorithm based on bias compensation least squares and alternate (BCLS-ALT) algorithm are proposed in this paper. The battery model parameters are identified online using the bias compensation least squares (BCLS), while the SOC is estimated applying the alternate (ALT) algorithm, which can switch the computational logic between H-infinity filter (HIF) and ampere-hour integral (AHI) to improve the computational efficiency and accuracy. The experimental results show that the accuracy of the SOC estimated by the BCLS-ALT algorithm is the highest, and the computational efficiency is also high, with the switching threshold SOCALT being set to 25%. Despite the 20% initial error and the 10% current drift, the proposed BCLS-ALT algorithm can obtain high accuracy and robustness of SOC estimation under different ambient temperatures and dynamic load profiles.

2. BCLS-ALT-Based SOC Joint Estimation Algorithm

2.1. Battery Model

Compared with the existing battery models and considering the calculationās complexity, the first-order ECM is recognized as a better option for modeling lithium-ion batteries [44ā46]. It is widely used in related research of lithium-ion batteries [47]. In order to ensure accuracy and simplicity, the first-order ECM has been selected in this article as shown in Figure 1.

The first-order ECM can be represented aswhere is the voltage source, is the polarization resistance, is the polarization capacitance, is the ohmic impedance, is the open circuit voltage, is the terminal voltage, is the current, is the nominal capacity, and is Coulombic efficiency. Equation (1) can be discretized, and the discrete system equation can be expressed as follows:

On the basis of known knowledge, OCV is the function of the SOC and temperature, which can be expressed as the following equation:where are the coefficients, which can be fit based on an experimental database. In addition, T is the temperature of the battery working environment.

2.2. BCLS-Based Parameter Identification Algorithm

The model-based SOC estimation method is highly dependent on the model parameters. In this section, the online-identified parameters of the battery model using the BCLS are introduced. This method uses the square norm of the discrete function as a metric to get the identification parameters. When the system error is considered, the discrete expression of the system is to be identified from equation (1). According to equations (1) and (2), the Laplace equation of the battery model can be obtained as

Equation (5) can be discretized by bilinear transformation [48]. Substituting into equation (5), can be described aswhere , , and are the system coefficients. Equation (4) can be transformed into the following difference equation:where is the system input; is the system output, and can be represented aswhere is the systematic error. and can be written as

Extending to N-dimensional, , , and can be written as

Defining the function [40], can be described as

The extreme value of can be got as

Least squares estimation result can be obtained as

However, the least square method is only effective for white noise. If the noise is not white noise, the parameter estimation by the least square method is not unbiased and consistent estimation. To solve the above problems, online estimation of noise variance and real-time bias compensation are applied. The noise variance [39] can be described aswhere is the result of the bias compensation least squares at time , is the correlation matrix, and is the error criterion function. and [42] can be represented aswhere is the covariance matrix, and is the error of least squares estimation. and [41] can be written aswhere is the gain matrix. [43] can be calculated as

The bias compensation least squares [40] estimation of is obtained byWith the computational formula of the BCLS, we can estimate the parameters of the battery model online, and the general process of the identification is listed in Table 1.

 Step 1: initialization: for kā=ā0, set , , , , and . Step 2: time update: for . āObservation data regression vector: via (11). āGain matrix: via (20). āCovariance matrix: via (18). āError criterion function via (17). āNoise variance via (15). Step 3: measurement update: āUpdate the posterior state: via (14). āUpdate original system state: via (21). Step 4: time update: return to Step 2. Step 5: the state vector output . āCalculate model parameters: , , and via (7).
2.3. BCLS-ALT-Based SOC Joint Estimation

In order to achieve accurate SOC estimation and low computational cost, a BCLS-ALT algorithm for SOC estimation is proposed in this paper. With the parameters identified online by the BCLS, the ALT algorithm is then applied to estimate the SOC. The ALT algorithm is consisted of the AHI method and the HIF. The flowchart of the ALT algorithm is shown in Figure 2. The HIF is used to obtain accurate initial values of the AHI method, and it is also applied to correct the errors produced by the AHI method. The SOC estimation can be switched between the AHI method and the HIF in the proposed BCLS-ALT algorithm.

2.3.1. AHI Method and the H-Infinity Filter Algorithm

The AHI method is widely used in most EVs [11] and is the most efficient method. However, the estimation accuracy of this method is affected by the initial error and cumulative error produced by measurement errors of battery current. The AHI method [7] is formulated aswhere represents the SOC at the initial time 0, is the nominal capacity, denotes the coulombic efficiency, and is the battery working current. The HIF is popular due to high robustness and accuracy. Similar to other model-based SOC estimation methods, the computational efficiency of the HIF is much lower than that of the AHI method. This can be known through its process of calculation. To implement the HIF to estimate the SOC, the discrete-time system equation can be derived aswhere is the process noise of . is the measurement noise of observation . is the system state at time . From equation (2), , , and can be written as

Since the relationship between the SOC and OCV is nonlinear, this results in equation (23) exhibiting nonlinear behavior. However, this problem can be solved according to the related theory of Burgos et al. [49] as shown in equation (25). Then, the cost function can be constructed using game theory as in equation (26) [50].where is denoted for the SOC, and is defined for the ās estimated value; denotes the initial SOC, and represents the ās estimation value. , , , and are the weighting matrices in equation (26). They are selected based on the specific situation [24].

For simplicity, , , and were set as the identity matrices, and their dimensions were determined using equation (26). was determined by the initial error. The cost function can be regarded as a contest between nature and engineers. Nature always tries to maximize the estimation error by introducing errors (current error , voltage noise , and the initial error in the denominator) [19]. However, appropriate methods can be applied to minimize the estimation error, so that the value of the function is as small as possible to obtain an accurate SOC. However, it is difficult to minimize directly; thus, a bound value that can be easily satisfied was determined. That is, a value for should be the satisfied condition [19].

Equations (26) and (28) can be integrated and expressed as

From equation (23), the following can be derived:where is defined as

Applying these results, can be written as equation (32). Thus, the discrete H-infinity filter can be considered as a minimax problem as shown in equation (33). To solve this problem, Dan et al. derived the equations and analyzed related theories [51]. Their findings demonstrated that when the function has a maximum or a minimum, , and are determined. Satisfying equation (34) can guarantee that there is a solution for the estimator [19].

2.3.2. ALT Algorithm

To develop an SOC estimation algorithm with both high accuracy and low computational cost that can be applied in on-board BMS, the alternate algorithm combining the AHI method and HIF is proposed. When the BMS is started, the initial value of the SOC will be set by the HIF. Once the SOC converges to the true value, the ALT algorithm will switch the computational logic to the AHI method to improve the computational efficiency. The algorithm-switch condition is that the amplitude of the SOC is less than 1%, which means that the HIF has found the true value and ended the convergence process. The cumulative errors of the SOC estimation using the AHI method will be produced by measurement errors of battery current. Therefore, in order to ensure an accurate estimation of the SOC, the proposed algorithm switches back to the HIF algorithm to correct the SOC. This algorithm-switch condition is the increment of the SOC, which is written by the ā³SOC. From the start of the AHI method, if the ā³SOC is more than the SOCALT, the ALT algorithm will switch back to the HIF. The SOCALT is the switching threshold set by the on-board BMS. The specific calculation steps of the ALT algorithm are shown in Table 2.

 Initialization Current , terminal voltage at each time, and initial SOC Lā=ā Weighting matrices: , , , and Set SOCALT Estimation process For āStep 1: HIF algorithm āDetermine āā (35) āStep 2: linearize via (25) āStep 3: calculate gain matrix āā (36) āStep 4: calculate estimation of āā (37) āStep 5: state estimation at time āā (38) āStep 6: update covariance matrix āā (39) āStep 7: output SOC estimation at time āā (40) If the amplitude of the SOCā<ā1% āStep 8: AHI method āā (41) If āSwitch to Step 1 Else ā, āBack to Step 8 āEnd End āStep 9: update time ā āEnd Output SOC

Considering the principle of the HIF, to get a more accurate algorithm, should be set lower. However, if is set too low, the HIF algorithm will fail to converge. Therefore, is set to 0.01 in this work. Generally, the initial estimation error and the measured noise statistics cannot be known and set in advance in the application of the algorithm. In order to make the calculation simple, the initial state of all matrices is set as the identity matrices. The dimensions of the matrices, such as , , and , were determined by equation (15), and was determined by the initial error [19].

3. Experimental Verifications

In order to verify the efficiency and accuracy of the proposed SOC estimator, the low-current OCV test and dynamic cycles test were conducted at 0Ā°C, 25Ā°C, and 40Ā°C, respectively. The schematic of the test bench is shown in Figure 3. It consists of Bitrode MCV12-100 for the battery test, a thermal chamber for environment control, and a host computer for operation control and data display/storage. The test sample is the A123 lithium-ion cell with remaining capacity 1.1āAh. The battery tester can charge/discharge a battery according to the designed program on the host computer. The acquired data are used to determine model parameters and verify the proposed SOC estimator.

In the low-current OCV test, the cell was charged and discharged at a constant rate of C/20. The cut-off voltage for charging was 3.6āV, and the cut-off current was 0.01āC. The cut-off voltage for discharge was 2āV. The OCV-SOC curve can be obtained by using the average value of the charge-discharge equilibrium potential [52, 53] as shown in Figure 4. The coefficients of equation (3) are presented in Table 3 for obtaining the OCV. In the dynamic cycles test, the dynamic stress test (DST) and federal urban driving schedule (FUDS) are used to simulate the actual driving cycles of EVs. The DST and FUDS load profiles are used to verify the performance of parameter identification and SOC estimation of the proposed algorithm.

 ā 0Ā°C 1.98eā9 ā5.35eā7 5.44eā5 ā0.002569 0.056590 2.806504 25Ā°C 1.88eā9 ā5.07eā7 5.13eā5 ā0.002408 0.052822 2.845685 40Ā°C 2.02eā9 ā5.42eā7 5.44eā9 ā0.002529 0.055013 2.83002

The BCLS is applied to identify the parameters of the ECM under DST condition at 25Ā°C. The results of the , , and are shown in Figures 5(a)ā5(c), respectively. The ohmic resistance and polarization resistance are stable at the beginning of the discharge and increases at the end of the discharge. The polarization capacitance decreases slightly with the depth of the discharge.

The BCLS algorithm applies online estimation of noise variance and performs bias compensation in real time to have a better estimation effect when there is colored noise. To verify that the BCLS algorithm has better performance, we compare the accuracy of the RLS algorithm and the BCLS algorithm in model parameter identification. As shown in Figure 5, under DST condition, the model parameters are identified by the RLS algorithm. The results show that the and do not track the change of the DST current and is constant during most of the discharge time. The is gradually increasing. The curve of is smooth and does not seem to be affected by the changes of current. Comparing the measured terminal voltage of the battery with the simulated terminal voltage of the battery model, the model error caused by the two parameter identification algorithms is obvious, as shown in Figure 5(d). Using the parameters identified by the BCLS algorithm, the error of the battery model terminal voltage is smaller. Figure 6 shows the results of the states by using the BCLS-ALT algorithm under the DST test at 25Ā°C. Figures 6(a) and 6(c) show the observed terminal voltage, the reference voltage, and the voltage error where the error is less than 0.03āV except at the end of discharge. Figure 6(b) compares the estimated SOC by using the BCLS-ALT algorithm and the AHI method with the reference SOC. It shows that despite the fluctuations at the start of using HIF, the estimated SOC by applying the proposed algorithm can quickly converge to the reference SOC with a 20% initial SOC error and a 10% current drift. However, with a 10% current drift, the error of the estimated SOC by using the AHI method increases with the depth of the discharge as shown in Figure 6(d). From Figure 6, it can be seen that the proposed algorithm can estimate the SOC under the DST test at 25Ā°C effectively.

4. Discussions

In the following, the accuracy and efficiency of the proposed BCLS-ALT algorithm are discussed. Section 4.1 analyzes the influence of different switching thresholds on the accuracy and efficiency of the BCLS-ALT algorithm and gives the optimal switching threshold. Section 4.2 discusses the performances of the proposed BCLS-ALT algorithm under different dynamic load profiles. Section 4.2 evaluates the adaptability of the proposed algorithm at different ambient temperatures.

4.1. SOC Estimations Using Different SOCALT

Due to that the measurement error of current cannot be eliminated, the errors of the SOC estimation by using the AHI method will increase with the depth of the discharge. The proposed BCLS-ALT algorithm can deal with the above issue by switching the computational logic to the HIF algorithm to correct errors caused by the AHI method. The SOCALT is the switching threshold for switching the AHI method to the HIF. From the start of the AHI method, if the increment of the SOC (ā³SOC) is more than the SOCALT, the ALT algorithm will switch to the HIF. To ensure the accuracy and efficiency of the proposed BCLS-ALT algorithm, we compare the accuracy of SOC estimation using different SOCALT as shown in Figure 7. Figures 7(a) and 7(b) show the effects of different switching thresholds the SOCALT on the accuracy and efficiency of SOC estimation under DST and FUDS conditions, respectively. The computational efficiency increases with the increase of the switching threshold SOCALT. The RMSE, which represents the accuracy of the calculation, increases first and then decreases with the increase of the switching threshold SOCALT. If the SOCALT is small, the HIF algorithm cannot converge to the true value when correcting the SOC; and if the SOCALT is large, the mean absolute error of SOC estimation will increase. In the above two cases, the accuracy of the SOC estimation will decrease. When the switching threshold SOCALT is 25%, the RMSE reaches the minimum value, which means that the accuracy of the SOC estimation is the highest. When the switching threshold SOCALT is set to 25%, the comparison of computational time under different dynamic load profiles is shown in Figure 7(c), which reveals that the proposed BCLS-ALT algorithm can greatly reduce the computational time of the model-based SOC estimation method. This algorithm is very suitable for the on-board BMS with limited computing power. In addition, the computational time is obtained by MATLAB R2014b software on a Lenovo E40 PC with Intel Core i5-4210U CPU produced by Intel at1.70āGHz and 8.0āGB RAM.

4.2. SOC Estimations under Different Dynamic Tests

In the study by Liu et. al. [11], the adaptability of the alternate algorithm is only verified under DST condition, and it is not enough to prove the pros and cons of the algorithm. In this paper, to verify that the proposed algorithm can adapt to different dynamic conditions, the BCLS-ALT algorithm and the SOC estimation method based on the recursive least squares and the alternate (RLS-ALT) algorithm are, respectively, applied to estimate the SOC under the DST test and the FUDS test at 25Ā°C. To make the simulation closer to the EVs operation conditions, we set the initial error of the SOC to 20% and the drift of the current to 10%. Using the optimal switching threshold, the SOC results are shown in Figures 8 and 9. Despite the fluctuations at the algorithm switching, the two methods are robust and can converge to the reference SOC with an initial SOC error. Nevertheless, the BCLS-ALT algorithm converges more quickly than the RLS-ALT algorithm. Due to the current drift, the error of the SOC estimated by the AHI method increases with the depth of the discharge and even close to 10% at the end of discharge. While the BCLS-ALT algorithm and the RLS-ALT algorithm can correct the error of the SOC estimation, the accuracy of the SOC estimation by the BCLS-ALT algorithm is higher after the error-correction. Figure 10 further analyzes the errors of the two algorithms. At 25Ā°C, the RMSE of the proposed algorithm is smaller, which indicates that the BCLS-ALT algorithm can obtain accurate battery model parameters and is more robust and adaptable under different dynamic load profiles than the RLS-ALT algorithm.

4.3. SOC Estimations at Different Temperatures

The BCLS-ALT algorithm can update model parameters online with the ambient temperature changes and maintain accurate SOC estimation. In order to verify this, the DST tests were also performed at 40Ā°C and 0Ā°C, respectively. To study the influence of model parameters on SOC estimation at different temperatures, case 1 and case 2 are defined for the RLS-ALT algorithm. Case 1: SOC estimation through the ALT algorithm with offline parameters identified by the RLS algorithm at 25Ā°C. Case 2: SOC estimation through the ALT algorithm with offline parameters identified by the RLS algorithm at 40Ā°C and 0Ā°C, respectively. At different ambient temperatures, the two algorithms also can converge quickly to the reference SOC with 20% initial error and 10% current drift as shown in Figures 11 and 12. The error analysis of the SOC is shown in Figure 10. Figure 10 shows that smaller RMSE and MAE can be provided by the BCLS-ALT algorithm; due to that, it can update the model parameters in real time with the ambient temperature changes, nevertheless, the RLS-ALT algorithm cannot respond to changing operation conditions. The RMSE of case 1 at 40Ā°C is smaller than that at 0Ā°C, compared the error analysis as shown in Figure 10. At the same time, it also reveals that the parameter change caused by the temperature rise from 25Ā°C to 40Ā°C is smaller than that caused by the temperature drop from 25Ā°C to 0Ā°C. At 40Ā°C and 0Ā°C, the RMSE of two algorithms are almost the same. This shows that although the ambient temperature changes of the EVs are inevitable, the algorithm with real-time updating of battery parameters can provide a highly accurate SOC estimation. Thus, the proposed BCLS-ALT algorithm can provide accurate and efficient estimation of the SOC, which is more suitable for EVs.

5. Conclusions

In this paper, the BCLS-ALT-based SOC joint estimation algorithm with high accuracy and low computational cost is proposed. The robustness and accuracy of the proposed algorithm were verified under the DST test and FUDS test at different ambient temperatures of 40Ā°C, 25Ā°C, and 0Ā°C, respectively. The experimental results show that the accuracy and the computational efficiency of the BCLS-ALT algorithm are high, using the optimal switching threshold. The proposed algorithm converges faster with 20% initial error and 10% current drift compared with the RLS-ALT algorithm. Despite the current drift, due to updating model parameters in real-time, the BCLS-ALT algorithm is more robust under different dynamic load profiles and different ambient temperatures. Therefore, the proposed BCLS-ALT algorithm is more suitable for on-board BMS with limited computing power but requiring high estimation accuracy.

Data Availability

The data used to support the findings of this study are available from the corresponding author upon request.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare no conflicts of interest.

Authorsā Contributions

Wei Xiong and Yimin Mo proposed the original idea. Wei Xiong designed the novel algorithm. Wei Xiong, Yimin Mo, and Cong Yan performed and analyzed the experiments together. Wei Xiong wrote the original manuscript. Wei Xiong and Yimin Mo revised the final manuscript.

Acknowledgments

This work was supported by the Manufacturing Development Research Center of Wuhan City Circle (No. WZ2017Y14).

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