A spatial approach to control of platooning vehicles: separating path-following from tracking

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We introduce a new way to look at the combined lateral and longitudinal control problem for platooning vehicles by studying these problems separately. The lateral control problem is approached as a path following problem in the spatial domain: based on the path of the preceding vehicle we determine a path for the following vehicle which converges to the given path of its predecessor. In particular if the following vehicle happens to be on the path of its predecessor, the generated path of the follower equals the path of its predecessor. This approach not only overcomes the problem of corner cutting, but also achieves appropriate following behavior in case of large initial errors. As a by-product of solving the lateral control problem, we obtain a mapping from the path of the follower to the path of its predecessor. Using this mapping we can consider the longitudinal control problem as controlling two points on the same path towards a required inter-vehicle distance, which is comparable to CACC, i.e., the problem of controlling two points on a straight line towards a required inter-vehicle distance. We illustrate our approach by means of simulation. We introduce a new way to look at the combined lateral and longitudinal control problem for platooning vehicles by studying these problems separately. The lateral control problem is approached as a path following problem in the spatial domain: based on the path of the preceding vehicle we determine a path for the following vehicle which converges to the given path of its predecessor. In particular if the following vehicle happens to be on the path of its predecessor, the generated path of the follower equals the path of its predecessor. This approach not only overcomes the problem of corner cutting, but also achieves appropriate following behavior in case of large initial errors. As a by-product of solving the lateral control problem, we obtain a mapping from the path of the follower to the path of its predecessor. Using this mapping we can consider the longitudinal control problem as controlling two points on the same path towards a required inter-vehicle distance, which is comparable to CACC, i.e., the problem of controlling two points on a straight line towards a required inter-vehicle distance. We illustrate our approach by means of simulation.
Originele taal-2Engels
Pagina's (van-tot)15565-15570
Aantal pagina's6
TijdschriftIFAC-PapersOnLine
Volume50
Nummer van het tijdschrift1
DOI's
StatusGepubliceerd - 1 jul 2017
Evenement20th World Congress of the International Federation of Automatic Control (IFAC 2017 World Congress) - Toulouse, Frankrijk
Duur: 9 jul 201714 jul 2017
Congresnummer: 20
https://www.ifac2017.org/

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Longitudinal control
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title = "A spatial approach to control of platooning vehicles: separating path-following from tracking",
abstract = "We introduce a new way to look at the combined lateral and longitudinal control problem for platooning vehicles by studying these problems separately. The lateral control problem is approached as a path following problem in the spatial domain: based on the path of the preceding vehicle we determine a path for the following vehicle which converges to the given path of its predecessor. In particular if the following vehicle happens to be on the path of its predecessor, the generated path of the follower equals the path of its predecessor. This approach not only overcomes the problem of corner cutting, but also achieves appropriate following behavior in case of large initial errors. As a by-product of solving the lateral control problem, we obtain a mapping from the path of the follower to the path of its predecessor. Using this mapping we can consider the longitudinal control problem as controlling two points on the same path towards a required inter-vehicle distance, which is comparable to CACC, i.e., the problem of controlling two points on a straight line towards a required inter-vehicle distance. We illustrate our approach by means of simulation. We introduce a new way to look at the combined lateral and longitudinal control problem for platooning vehicles by studying these problems separately. The lateral control problem is approached as a path following problem in the spatial domain: based on the path of the preceding vehicle we determine a path for the following vehicle which converges to the given path of its predecessor. In particular if the following vehicle happens to be on the path of its predecessor, the generated path of the follower equals the path of its predecessor. This approach not only overcomes the problem of corner cutting, but also achieves appropriate following behavior in case of large initial errors. As a by-product of solving the lateral control problem, we obtain a mapping from the path of the follower to the path of its predecessor. Using this mapping we can consider the longitudinal control problem as controlling two points on the same path towards a required inter-vehicle distance, which is comparable to CACC, i.e., the problem of controlling two points on a straight line towards a required inter-vehicle distance. We illustrate our approach by means of simulation.",
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A spatial approach to control of platooning vehicles: separating path-following from tracking. / Lefeber, E.; Ploeg, J.; Nijmeijer, H.

In: IFAC-PapersOnLine, Vol. 50, Nr. 1, 01.07.2017, blz. 15565-15570.

Onderzoeksoutput: Bijdrage aan tijdschriftCongresartikelAcademicpeer review

TY - JOUR

T1 - A spatial approach to control of platooning vehicles: separating path-following from tracking

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AU - Nijmeijer, H.

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N2 - We introduce a new way to look at the combined lateral and longitudinal control problem for platooning vehicles by studying these problems separately. The lateral control problem is approached as a path following problem in the spatial domain: based on the path of the preceding vehicle we determine a path for the following vehicle which converges to the given path of its predecessor. In particular if the following vehicle happens to be on the path of its predecessor, the generated path of the follower equals the path of its predecessor. This approach not only overcomes the problem of corner cutting, but also achieves appropriate following behavior in case of large initial errors. As a by-product of solving the lateral control problem, we obtain a mapping from the path of the follower to the path of its predecessor. Using this mapping we can consider the longitudinal control problem as controlling two points on the same path towards a required inter-vehicle distance, which is comparable to CACC, i.e., the problem of controlling two points on a straight line towards a required inter-vehicle distance. We illustrate our approach by means of simulation. We introduce a new way to look at the combined lateral and longitudinal control problem for platooning vehicles by studying these problems separately. The lateral control problem is approached as a path following problem in the spatial domain: based on the path of the preceding vehicle we determine a path for the following vehicle which converges to the given path of its predecessor. In particular if the following vehicle happens to be on the path of its predecessor, the generated path of the follower equals the path of its predecessor. This approach not only overcomes the problem of corner cutting, but also achieves appropriate following behavior in case of large initial errors. As a by-product of solving the lateral control problem, we obtain a mapping from the path of the follower to the path of its predecessor. Using this mapping we can consider the longitudinal control problem as controlling two points on the same path towards a required inter-vehicle distance, which is comparable to CACC, i.e., the problem of controlling two points on a straight line towards a required inter-vehicle distance. We illustrate our approach by means of simulation.

AB - We introduce a new way to look at the combined lateral and longitudinal control problem for platooning vehicles by studying these problems separately. The lateral control problem is approached as a path following problem in the spatial domain: based on the path of the preceding vehicle we determine a path for the following vehicle which converges to the given path of its predecessor. In particular if the following vehicle happens to be on the path of its predecessor, the generated path of the follower equals the path of its predecessor. This approach not only overcomes the problem of corner cutting, but also achieves appropriate following behavior in case of large initial errors. As a by-product of solving the lateral control problem, we obtain a mapping from the path of the follower to the path of its predecessor. Using this mapping we can consider the longitudinal control problem as controlling two points on the same path towards a required inter-vehicle distance, which is comparable to CACC, i.e., the problem of controlling two points on a straight line towards a required inter-vehicle distance. We illustrate our approach by means of simulation. We introduce a new way to look at the combined lateral and longitudinal control problem for platooning vehicles by studying these problems separately. The lateral control problem is approached as a path following problem in the spatial domain: based on the path of the preceding vehicle we determine a path for the following vehicle which converges to the given path of its predecessor. In particular if the following vehicle happens to be on the path of its predecessor, the generated path of the follower equals the path of its predecessor. This approach not only overcomes the problem of corner cutting, but also achieves appropriate following behavior in case of large initial errors. As a by-product of solving the lateral control problem, we obtain a mapping from the path of the follower to the path of its predecessor. Using this mapping we can consider the longitudinal control problem as controlling two points on the same path towards a required inter-vehicle distance, which is comparable to CACC, i.e., the problem of controlling two points on a straight line towards a required inter-vehicle distance. We illustrate our approach by means of simulation.

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