IEEE Transactions on Control Systems Technology
First page number:
Last page number:
We describe a nonlinear observer-based design for control of vehicle traction that is important in providing safety and obtaining desired longitudinal vehicle motion. First, a robust sliding mode controller is designed to maintain the wheel slip at any given value. Simulations show that longitudinal traction controller is capable of controlling the vehicle with parameter deviations and disturbances. The direct state feedback is then replaced with nonlinear observers to estimate the vehicle velocity from the output of the system (i.e., wheel velocity). The nonlinear model of the system is shown locally observable. The effects and drawbacks of the extended Kalman filters and sliding observers are shown via simulations. The sliding observer is found promising while the extended Kalman filter is unsatisfactory due to unpredictable changes in the road conditions
Automobiles – Brakes; Brakes; Control system synthesis; Kalman filters; Nonlinear control systems; Observers; Road vehicles; Robust control; Sliding mode control; State feedback; Traction; Variable structure systems; Vehicles – Brakes; Tires — Traction
Controls and Control Theory | Electro-Mechanical Systems | Mechanical Engineering | Systems and Communications
©1999 IEEE. Personal use of this material is permitted. However, permission to reprint/republish this material for advertising or promotional purposes or for creating new collective works for resale or redistribution to servers or lists, or to reuse any copyrighted component of this work in other works must be obtained from the IEEE.
Unsal, Cem, and Pushkin Kachroo. "Sliding mode measurement feedback control for antilock braking systems." Control Systems Technology, IEEE Transactions on 7, no. 2 (1999): 271-281.
Sliding Mode Measurement Feedback Control for Antilock Braking Systems.
IEEE Transactions on Control Systems Technology, 7(2),
Controls and Control Theory Commons, Electro-Mechanical Systems Commons, Systems and Communications Commons