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170508M16 / Pf. Andrew Teel / An introduction to hybrid and stochastic hybrid dynamical systems
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  • Date2017-05-15 10:30:45
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An introduction to hybrid and stochastic hybrid dynamical systems



Andrew Teel, 
Professor, Editor-in-Chief for Automatica,
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering,
University of California, Santa Barbara, USA



May. 08 (Mon) 4:00 PM / Building 38 (글로벌공학센터) Room 422
Live broadcasting 안내



In this talk, I will present a modeling framework for hybrid dynamical systems with an emphasis on stability theory and control design. Hybrid systems combine continuous change with instantaneous change. They often involve a combination of physical variables and logic variables. With a careful treatment, many results in the area of stability theory for differential equations carry over to hybrid systems. I will describe and illustrate some of these results. In addition, I will discuss how these fundamental results can be carried over to a class of stochastic hybrid systems, where randomness helps to determine the value of the state after instantaneous change. Examples will be used to illustrate the modeling framework and results.



Andrew R. Teel received his A.B. degree in Engineering Sciences from Dartmouth College in Hanover, New Hampshire, in 1987, and his M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in Electrical Engineering from the University of California, Berkeley, in 1989 and 1992, respectively. After receiving his Ph.D., he was a postdoctoral fellow at the Ecole des Mines de Paris in Fontainebleau, France. In 1992 he joined the faculty of the Electrical Engineering Department at the University of Minnesota, where he was an assistant professor until 1997. Subsequently, he joined the faculty of the Electrical and Computer Engineering Department at the University of California, Santa Barbara, where he is currently a Distinguished Professor and director of the Center for Control, Dynamical systems, and Computation. His research interests are in nonlinear and hybrid dynamical systems, with a focus on stability analysis and control design. He has received NSF Research Initiation and CAREER Awards, the 1998 IEEE Leon K. Kirchmayer Prize Paper Award, the 1998 George S. Axelby Outstanding Paper Award, and was the recipient of the first SIAM Control and Systems Theory Prize in 1998. He was the recipient of the 1999 Donald P. Eckman Award and the 2001 O. Hugo Schuck Best Paper Award, both given by the American Automatic Control Council, and also received the 2010 IEEE Control Systems Magazine Outstanding Paper Award. In 2016, he received the Certificate of Excellent Achievements from the IFAC Technical Committee on Nonlinear Control Systems. He is Editor-in-Chief for Automatica, and a Fellow of the IEEE and of IFAC. 



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