|ENME 362||Vibration, Controls, and Optimization II||Spring 2000|
Sections 0101 and 0102
Lecture 12:0012:50 Monday and Wednesday, EAB 0307
Discussion: 1:00-2:50 Wednesday (0101) or Thursday (0102)
|Instructors:||Dr. Peter Sandborn||Dr. V. K. Pavlin|
|Office:||ENG 3127||ENG 2140A|
|Phone:||(301) 405-3167||(301) 405-5246|
|Office Hours:||9 11 am, Wednesday||2 - 3:30 pm, Monday|
|Teaching Assistants:||Kaza Ramana Kumar||Swaminathan Saikumar|
|Phone:||(301) 405-4055||(301) 405-4055|
ENME 362 introduces the theory and practice of control systems engineering. Control systems are an integral part of modern society that are found in a broad range of applications from aircraft and spacecraft to robots and process control systems. In this course students will learn how to describe systems mathematically and analyze those descriptions in the time and frequency domains. This course includes integrated studios that allow students to master the MATLAB engineering computing environment and provide an introduction to the LABVIEW graphical programming development environment for data acquisition and control, data analysis, and data presentation.
In this course the student will develop and/or refine the following areas of knowledge:
Outcome Measurement and Assessment:
Student progress in achieving the desired outcomes for this course will be monitored and measured through the use of the following:
The study of control systems engineering is essential for students pursuing degrees in mechanical, electrical, aerospace, or chemical engineering. This course lays critical groundwork for further study in:
The most measurable long-term outcome from this course is the students resulting ability to identify, formulate and organize engineering problems in a conceptual form as well as in terms of mathematical and physical models. Understanding control systems enables students from all branches of engineering to speak a common language and develop an appreciation and working knowledge of the other branches.
Text: Control System Engineering, 2nd Ed. by N. S. Nise, Addison-Wesley, 1995.
Class Examination Dates:
Homework assignments will be collected in the first 10 minutes of the lecture one week after it is assigned. Late homework will be marked 10% off if it is handed in before solutions are posted, 50% off after solutions are posted.
Make-up exams will be provided only in the following cases:
Note, if one of the above criteria is not met, I am not obligated to give you a makeup exam.
Tentative Syllabus - This syllabus is an accurate list of the topics that will be covered and their order, however, the lecture dates for specific topics are approximate. Homework assignments and due dates will be given in lecture.
||1.1-1.7, 2.1||Studio 1 Introduction to MATLAB|
|Studio 2 Time Response|
||7.5-7.6||Studio 3 Block Diagrams and Feedback Systems|
||4.6-4.8||Studio 4 Introduction to Experimental Controls|
|Mar 8||Midterm I|
||8.1-8.4||Studio 5 Root Locus Analysis|
|Mar 20||Spring Break||Spring Break|
|Mar 22||Spring Break|
||9.1, 9.2||Studio 6 Proportional-Integral Controller Design|
||10.1, 10.2||Studio 7 Frequency Domain Analysis|
||10.6, 10.7||Studio 8 Introduction to LABVIEW|
|Apr 19||Midterm II|
||Appendix B||Studio 9 - Linear System Analysis|
||3.1-3.3||Studio 10 State-Space Control of Seesaw-Cart System|
||3.5, 3.6||Studio 11 State-Space Control of an Inverted Pendulum|
|May 24||Final Exam (8-10am)|