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Title:Estimation and fault diagnosis for vehicle energy systems
Author(s):Tannous, Pamela Joseph
Director of Research:Alleyne, Andrew
Doctoral Committee Chair(s):Alleyne, Andrew
Doctoral Committee Member(s):Beck, Carolyn; Salapaka, Srinivasa; Mehta, Prashant
Department / Program:Mechanical Sci & Engineering
Discipline:Mechanical Engineering
Degree Granting Institution:University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Degree:Ph.D.
Genre:Dissertation
Subject(s):Estimation
vehicle energy systems
hierarchical estimation
hierarchical control
fault diagnosis
model predictive control
electrified vehicles
Abstract:Driven by a desire to achieve reduced carbon emissions and maintenance costs, along with an increase in efficiency and performance, electrification has become a major trend in modern vehicles. This increase in electrification is accompanied by an increase in thermal power dissipated due to electrical inefficiencies. Consequently, temperature regulation becomes a greater challenge for these safety-critical systems. Electrified vehicles consist of systems of systems that operate over a wide span of energy domains and timescales. To ensure their safe, reliable, and efficient performance, a holistic system perspective for estimation is needed. Accurate dynamic state estimation is critical for two main reasons: 1. Thermal management: This dissertation proposes a system perspective state estimation framework for complex multi-domain and multi-timescale dynamical systems. The framework consists of a multilevel hierarchical network of observers with each level having a unique update rate. To account for the significant interactions between subsystems, a novel bidirectional coordination strategy is developed. Sufficient conditions for the stability and convergence of the hierarchical network are derived. Experimental validation is conducted on a testbed representative of a fluid thermal management system of an electrified aircraft. Closed-loop simulation and experimental results confirm a reduction in computational cost compared to a conventional centralized observer and an increase in estimation accuracy compared to a decentralized observer which ignores coupling between subsystems. 2. Fault diagnosis: This dissertation proposes a robust system-perspective fault diagnosis framework for complex energy systems. Fault detection and isolation is derived from a set of structured residuals obtained from a bank of observers. Robustness is achieved by decoupling the unknown disturbances such as modeling error, linearization error, parameter variation, and noise from the residuals. The proposed approach is validated on a testbed representative of a fluid thermal management system of an electrified aircraft. Simulation and experimental results demonstrate successful fault detection and isolation with no false alarms or missed detections.
Issue Date:2020-12-02
Type:Thesis
URI:http://hdl.handle.net/2142/109411
Rights Information:Copyright 2020 Pamela Tannous
Date Available in IDEALS:2021-03-05
Date Deposited:2020-12


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