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Electric Motor Control Reference Application

Electric Motor Control Reference Application

Design, prototype, and test your brushless DC motor controls using Simulink and Speedgoat hardware

Reference Applications

Rapid Control Prototyping

Hardware-in-the-Loop

Topological Analog Signal Processing

Topological Analog Signal Processing

Researchers at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology in Lausanne (EPFL) used a Speedgoat Performance real-time target machine and a high-speed analog IO131 module to validate an acoustic topological equation solver experimentally. The setup allowed them to demonstrate the robustness of analog signal processors (ASP) and is an essential step towards a new generation of ultrafast all-optical ASPs. 

Publication on nature.com

Published Papers

Rapid Control Prototyping

Robust Switching Control Method to Achieve Tokamak-Shaped Plasma

Robust Switching Control Method to Achieve Tokamak-Shaped Plasma

A robust switching control method with state vector matching and a novel approach for the feedback system simulation are presented in this paper. First, the plant model reconstructs plasma equilibria from experimental data and calculates plasma shape changes. Then, the control system is discretized and run on a high-speed computer for experiments on a real-time testbed.

Publication on sciencedirect.com

Published Papers

Rapid Control Prototyping

Rapid Control Prototyping Tool for the Sirius High-Dynamic DCM Control System

Rapid Control Prototyping Tool for the Sirius High-Dynamic DCM Control System

The monochromator is known to be one of the most critical optical elements of a synchrotron beamline. A Simulink implementation running on a Speedgoat Performance real-time target machine identifies and ensures controlling the dynamic behavior of all subcomponents in the prototype. In addition, this approach enables rapid prototyping by allowing a shared environment for system modeling and testing.

Publication on inspirehep.net

Published Papers

Rapid Control Prototyping

Drag Reduction in Turbulent Boundary Layer via Real-Time Control

Drag Reduction in Turbulent Boundary Layer via Real-Time Control

This paper demonstrates an approach to real-time control of large-scale structures. Real-time controls reduce the streamwise turbulence intensity as well as skin-friction drag.

Publication on sciencedirect.com

Published Papers

Rapid Control Prototyping

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