|Instructor(s)||Dr. Y. C. Chen [Coordinator]|
Phone: (416) 979-5000 x 556090
Office Hours: Refer to D2L
|Calendar Description||This course deals with the theory on the design of digital control systems and their implementation. Major topics include: State-space system model. Discrete-time signals and systems; z-transform. Sampling: the ideal sampler, data reconstruction, quantization effects. Discrete equivalents to continuous-time transfer functions. Stability analysis: Jury's stability test; root locus; Nyquist stability criterion. Design of digital control systems: transform techniques; stat-space techniques. Hardware and software aspects in implementation. Laboratory work will include experiments on PID controller, and sate feedback controller design of an electro-mechanical system.|
|Learning Objectives (Indicators)|
At the end of this course, the successful student will be able to:
NOTE:Numbers in parentheses refer to the graduate attributes required by the Canadian Engineering Accreditation Board (CEAB).
3.0 hours of lecture per week for 13 weeks
|Teaching Assistants||Bita Azad, email@example.com|
Note: In order for a student to pass a course, a minimum overall course mark of 50% must be obtained. In addition, for courses that have both "Theory and Laboratory" components, the student must pass the Laboratory and Theory portions separately by achieving a minimum of 50% in the combined Laboratory components and 50% in the combined Theory components. Please refer to the "Course Evaluation" section above for details on the Theory and Laboratory components (if applicable).
|Examinations||Mid-Term exam will be announced on D2L. Final exam will be held during exam period.|
|Other Evaluation Information||None|
|Other Information||Lecture and laboratory schedules are tentative and subject to change. Consult D2L for updates.|
Topic 1: Introduction
Topic 2: Mathematical Models for Discrete-Time Systems
Topic 3: Sampling and Reconstruction of Continuous-Time Signals
Topic 4: Analysis of Discrete-Time Signals and Systems
Topic 5: State-Space System Model
Topic 6: Design using Transform Techniques
Topic 7: State Space Design
Topic 8: Implementation and Practical Consideration
Digital PID Control Design
State Feedback Position Control and Observer Design
Students are reminded that they are required to adhere to all relevant university policies found in their online course shell in D2L and/or on the Senate website
You can submit an Academic Consideration Request when an extenuating circumstance has occurred that has significantly impacted your ability to fulfill an academic requirement. You may always visit the Senate website and select the blue radio button on the top right hand side entitled: Academic Consideration Request (ACR) to submit this request.
For Extenuating Circumstances, Policy 167: Academic Consideration allows for a once per semester ACR request without supporting documentation if the absence is less than 3 days in duration and is not for a final exam/final assessment. Absences more than 3 days in duration and those that involve a final exam/final assessment, require documentation. Students must notify their instructor once a request for academic consideration is submitted. See Senate Policy 167: Academic Consideration.
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Academic Accommodations (for students with disabilities) and Academic Consideration (for students faced with extenuating circumstances that can include short-term health issues) are governed by two different university policies. Learn more about Academic Accommodations versus Academic Consideration and how to access each.
At Toronto Metropolitan University, we recognize that things can come up throughout the term that may interfere with a student’s ability to succeed in their coursework. These circumstances are outside of one’s control and can have a serious impact on physical and mental well-being. Seeking help can be a challenge, especially in those times of crisis.
If you are experiencing a mental health crisis, please call 911 and go to the nearest hospital emergency room. You can also access these outside resources at anytime:
If non-crisis support is needed, you can access these campus resources:
We encourage all Toronto Metropolitan University community members to access available resources to ensure support is reachable. You can find more resources available through the Toronto Metropolitan University Mental Health and Wellbeing website.