Model-based Process Supervision : A Bond Graph Approach
Model-based Process Supervision provides control engineers and workers in industrial and academic research establishments interested in process engineering with a means to build up a practical and functional supervisory control environment and to use sophisticated models to get the best use out of t...
|Edition:||1st ed. 2008|
|Series:||Advances in Industrial Control
|Collection:||Springer eBooks 2005- - Collection details see MPG.ReNa|
|Summary:||Model-based Process Supervision provides control engineers and workers in industrial and academic research establishments interested in process engineering with a means to build up a practical and functional supervisory control environment and to use sophisticated models to get the best use out of their process data|
Model-based fault detection and isolation requires a mathematical model of the system behaviour. Modelling is important and can be difficult because of the complexity of the monitored system and its control architecture. The authors use bond-graph modelling, a unified multi-energy domain modelling method, to build dynamic models of process engineering systems by composing hierarchically arranged sub-models of various commonly encountered process engineering devices. The structural and causal properties of bond-graph models are exploited for supervisory systems design. The structural properties of a system, necessary for process control, are elegantly derived from bond-graph models by following the simple algorithms presented here. Additionally, structural analysis of the model, augmented with available instrumentation, indicates directly whether it is possible to detect and/or isolate faults in some specific sub-space of the process.
Such analysis aids in the design and resource optimization of new supervision platforms. Static and dynamic constraints, which link the time evolution of the known variables under normal operation, are evaluated in real time to determine faults in the system. Various decision or post-processing steps integral to the supervisory environment are discussed in this monograph; they are required to extract meaningful data from process state knowledge because of unavoidable process uncertainties. Process state knowledge has been further used to take active and passive fault accommodation measures. Several applications to academic and small-scale-industrial processes are interwoven throughout. Finally, an application concerning development of a supervision platform for an industrial plant is presented with experimental validation.
|Physical Description:||XX, 474 p online resource|