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Combine Stateflow® with Simulink® to efficiently model hybrid systems. This type of modeling is particularly useful for systems that have numerous possible operational modes based on discrete events. Traditional signal flow is handled in Simulink while changes in control configuration are implemented in Stateflow. The model described below represents a fuel control system for a gasoline engine. The system is highly robust in that individual sensor failures are detected and the control system is dynamically reconfigured for uninterrupted operation.
Use data dictionaries to manage the data for a fuel rate control system designed using Simulink® and Stateflow®. To familiarize yourself with the fuel rate control model see sldemo_fuelsys.
Model a four-cylinder spark ignition internal combustion engine from the throttle to the crankshaft output. We used well-defined physical principles supplemented, where appropriate, with empirical relationships that describe the system's dynamic behavior without introducing unnecessary complexity.
Enhance a version of the open-loop engine model (sldemo_engine - described in "Modeling Engine Timing Using Triggered Subsystems" example). This model, sldemo_enginewc, contains a closed-loop and shows the flexibility and extensibility of Simulink® models. In this enhanced model, the objective of the controller is to regulate engine speed with a fast throttle actuator, such that changes in load torque have minimal effect. This is easily accomplished in Simulink by adding a discrete-time PI controller to the engine model.
Use Simulink® to model and simulate a rotating clutch system. Although modeling a clutch system is difficult because of topological changes in the system dynamics during lockup, this example shows how Simulink's enabled subsystems easily handle such problems. We illustrate how to employ important Simulink modeling concepts in the creation of the clutch simulation. Designers can apply these concepts to many models with strong discontinuities and constraints that may change dynamically.
Use If/Else subsystems to build a clutch model. An 'If' subsystem models the clutch dynamics in the locked position while an 'Else' subsystem models the unlocked position. One or the other is enabled using the 'If' block. The dot-dashed lines from the 'If' block denote control signals, which are used to enable If/Else (or other conditional) subsystems.
Model a simple model for an Anti-Lock Braking System (ABS). It simulates the dynamic behavior of a vehicle under hard braking conditions. The model represents a single wheel, which may be replicated a number of times to create a model for a multi-wheel vehicle.
Model a simplified half-car model that includes an independent front and rear vertical suspension. The model also includes body pitch and bounce degrees of freedom. The example provides a description of the model to show how simulation can be used to investigate ride characteristics. You can use this model in conjunction with a powertrain simulation to investigate longitudinal shuffle resulting from changes in throttle setting.
Model an automotive drivetrain with Simulink®. Stateflow® enhances the Simulink model with its representation of the transmission control logic. Simulink provides a powerful environment for the modeling and simulation of dynamic systems and processes. In many systems, though, supervisory functions like changing modes or invoking new gain schedules must respond to events that may occur and conditions that develop over time. As a result, the environment requires a language capable of managing these multiple modes and developing conditions. In the following example, Stateflow shows its strength in this capacity by performing the function of gear selection in an automatic transmission. This function is combined with the drivetrain dynamics in a natural and intuitive manner by incorporating a Stateflow block in the Simulink block diagram.
Simulate the electrical system of a vehicle using Simulink® and Simscape™ Power Systems™.
Simulate the working of an automatic climate control system in a car using Simulink® and Stateflow®. You can enter a temperature value you would like the air in the car to reach by double clicking the User Setpoint in Celsius Block and entering the temperature value. You can also set the External Temperature in Celsius in a similar way. The numerical display on the right-hand side of the model shows the reading of a temperature sensor placed behind the driver's head. This is the temperature that the driver should be feeling. When the model is run and the climate control is active, it is this display box whose value changes to show the change of temperature in the car.
Interface the vehicle climate control system with a model of the electrical system to examine the loading effects of the climate control system on the entire electrical system of the car.
Use MathWorks® software and the Model-Based Development process to go from concept to implementation for a power window system for an automobile.
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