03696nmm a2200385 u 4500001001200000003002700012005001700039007002400056008004100080020001800121100002400139245015300163250001700316260004200333300004200375505086100417653002401278653005301302653002801355653006001383653001701443653003201460653002301492653002201515653001701537653003001554653002401584710003401608041001901642989003801661490002501699856007201724082000801796520150601804EB000616384EBX0100000000000000046946600000000000000.0cr|||||||||||||||||||||140122 ||| eng a97814419576271 aSchittkowski, Klaus00aNumerical Data Fitting in Dynamical SystemshElektronische RessourcebA Practical Introduction with Applications and Softwarecby Klaus Schittkowski a1st ed. 2002 aNew York, NYbSpringer USc2002, 2002 aXII, 396 p. 42 illusbonline resource0 aSoftware Installation -- 1 Hardware and Software Requirements -- 2 System Setup -- 3 Packing List -- Appendix B: Test Examples -- 1 Explicit Model Functions -- 2 Laplace Transforms -- 3 Steady State Equations -- 4 Ordinary Differential Equations -- 5 Differential Algebraic Equations -- 6 Partial Differential Equations -- 7 Partial Differential Algebraic Equations -- Appendix C: The PCOMP Language -- Appendix D: Generation of Fortran Code -- 1 Model Equations -- 1.1 Input of Explicit Model Functions -- 1.2 Input of Laplace Transformations -- 1.3 Input of Systems of Steady State Equations -- 1.4 Input of Ordinary Differential Equations -- 1.5 Input of Differential Algebraic Equations -- 1.6 Input of Time-Dependent Partial Differential Equations -- 1.7 Input of Partial Differential Algebraic Equations -- 2 Execution of Generated Code -- References aApplied mathematics aMathematical Modeling and Industrial Mathematics aEngineering mathematics aStatistics for Life Sciences, Medicine, Health Sciences aStatisticsĀ aApplications of Mathematics aNumerical analysis aNumeric Computing aOptimization aMathematical optimization aMathematical models2 aSpringerLink (Online service)07aeng2ISO 639-2 bSBAaSpringer Book Archives -20040 aApplied Optimization uhttps://doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4419-5762-7?nosfx=yxVerlag3Volltext0 a518 aReal life phenomena in engineering, natural, or medical sciences are often described by a mathematical model with the goal to analyze numerically the behaviour of the system. Advantages of mathematical models are their cheap availability, the possibility of studying extreme situations that cannot be handled by experiments, or of simulating real systems during the design phase before constructing a first prototype. Moreover, they serve to verify decisions, to avoid expensive and time consuming experimental tests, to analyze, understand, and explain the behaviour of systems, or to optimize design and production. As soon as a mathematical model contains differential dependencies from an additional parameter, typically the time, we call it a dynamical model. There are two key questions always arising in a practical environment: 1 Is the mathematical model correct? 2 How can I quantify model parameters that cannot be measured directly? In principle, both questions are easily answered as soon as some experimental data are available. The idea is to compare measured data with predicted model function values and to minimize the differences over the whole parameter space. We have to reject a model if we are unable to find a reasonably accurate fit. To summarize, parameter estimation or data fitting, respectively, is extremely important in all practical situations, where a mathematical model and corresponding experimental data are available to describe the behaviour of a dynamical system