Guiding Simulations and Experiments using Continuation

Publication: ResearchSound/Visual production (digital) – Annual report year: 2011

Standard

Guiding Simulations and Experiments using Continuation. / Bureau, Emil (Author); Schilder, Frank (Author); Avrutin, Viktor (Author); Starke, Jens (Author); Santos, Ilmar (Author); Thomsen, Jon Juel (Author).

2011. School and Conference on Computational Methods in Dynamics, Trieste, Italy, 01/01/11.

Publication: ResearchSound/Visual production (digital) – Annual report year: 2011

Harvard

APA

Bureau, E., Schilder, F., Avrutin, V., Starke, J., Santos, I., & Thomsen, J. J. (2011). Guiding Simulations and Experiments using Continuation [Sound/Visual production (digital)]. School and Conference on Computational Methods in Dynamics, Trieste, Italy, 01/01/11

CBE

Bureau E, Schilder F, Avrutin V, Starke J, Santos I, Thomsen JJ. 2011. Guiding Simulations and Experiments using Continuation. [Sound/Visual production (digital)]. School and Conference on Computational Methods in Dynamics, Trieste, Italy, 01/01/11

MLA

Bureau, Emil et al. Guiding Simulations and Experiments using Continuation Sound/Visual production (digital). 2011. School and Conference on Computational Methods in Dynamics, Trieste, Italy, 01 Jan 2011

Vancouver

Bureau E, Schilder F, Avrutin V, Starke J, Santos I, Thomsen JJ. Guiding Simulations and Experiments using Continuation. [Sound/Visual production (digital)]. 2011. School and Conference on Computational Methods in Dynamics, Trieste, Italy, 01/01/11

Author

Bureau, Emil (Author); Schilder, Frank (Author); Avrutin, Viktor (Author); Starke, Jens (Author); Santos, Ilmar (Author); Thomsen, Jon Juel (Author) / Guiding Simulations and Experiments using Continuation.

2011. School and Conference on Computational Methods in Dynamics, Trieste, Italy, 01/01/11.

Publication: ResearchSound/Visual production (digital) – Annual report year: 2011

Bibtex

@misc{3320530b34454c34bd01905da43f9f16,
title = "Guiding Simulations and Experiments using Continuation",
author = "Emil Bureau and Frank Schilder and Viktor Avrutin and Jens Starke and Ilmar Santos and Thomsen, {Jon Juel}",
year = "2011",
type = "Media <importModel: MediaImportModel>",

}

RIS

TY - ADVS

T1 - Guiding Simulations and Experiments using Continuation

A2 - Bureau,Emil

A2 - Schilder,Frank

A2 - Avrutin,Viktor

A2 - Starke,Jens

A2 - Santos,Ilmar

A2 - Thomsen,Jon Juel

ED - Bureau,Emil

ED - Schilder,Frank

ED - Avrutin,Viktor

ED - Starke,Jens

ED - Santos,Ilmar

ED - Thomsen,Jon Juel

PY - 2011

Y1 - 2011

N2 - When applying continuation of periodic solutions to high-dimensional finite element models one might face a dilemma. The mesh resolution and thus the dimension N of the model are typically chosen such that a given computer system can store the information necessary to perform one integration step for dimension N, but not for larger dimensions. In other words, a model is usually implemented as a carefully derived implicit integration scheme tailored for numerically stable simulations with the highest spacial resolution admitted by the computational power available. On the other hand, stable numerical methods for periodic solutions, for example, multiple shooting or collocation, typically require the simultaneous storage and manipulation of information for K&gt;1 states, which would imply that periodic solutions cannot be computed without a significant reduction of the model's resolution. The recently developed method of control based continuation allows the continuation of periodic solutions without a reduction of the model resolution, and even directly in physical experiments. Moreover, both a simulation as well as an experiment can run asynchronously from the actual continuation method, which communicates with the simulation or experiment by setting a control target and by taking measurements. The key ideas of this approach are (1) to introduce a control scheme that locally stabilizes periodic solutions without perturbing them, and (2) to use continuation to guide the simulation or experiment around folds and through bifurcation points. In this talk we will present a Matlab toolbox for control based continuation and illustrate its application with a lab experiment of an impact oscillator that exhibits a large hysteresis loop. We will indicate current challenges with this method and how we intend to tackle them.

AB - When applying continuation of periodic solutions to high-dimensional finite element models one might face a dilemma. The mesh resolution and thus the dimension N of the model are typically chosen such that a given computer system can store the information necessary to perform one integration step for dimension N, but not for larger dimensions. In other words, a model is usually implemented as a carefully derived implicit integration scheme tailored for numerically stable simulations with the highest spacial resolution admitted by the computational power available. On the other hand, stable numerical methods for periodic solutions, for example, multiple shooting or collocation, typically require the simultaneous storage and manipulation of information for K&gt;1 states, which would imply that periodic solutions cannot be computed without a significant reduction of the model's resolution. The recently developed method of control based continuation allows the continuation of periodic solutions without a reduction of the model resolution, and even directly in physical experiments. Moreover, both a simulation as well as an experiment can run asynchronously from the actual continuation method, which communicates with the simulation or experiment by setting a control target and by taking measurements. The key ideas of this approach are (1) to introduce a control scheme that locally stabilizes periodic solutions without perturbing them, and (2) to use continuation to guide the simulation or experiment around folds and through bifurcation points. In this talk we will present a Matlab toolbox for control based continuation and illustrate its application with a lab experiment of an impact oscillator that exhibits a large hysteresis loop. We will indicate current challenges with this method and how we intend to tackle them.

ER -