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June 29 - July 01, 2011

Combustion Feedback Control Applications

Ahmed Al-Durra, Lisa Fiorentini, Marcello Canova and Stephen Yurkovich

Abstract One of the principal issues of low-temperature Processing cylinder pressure data for real-time applica-

combustion modes is caused by the imbalances in the dis- tions requires several operations to be performed in order

tribution of air and EGR across the cylinders, which affects to eliminate the noise and offset issues associated with the

the combustion process. Cylinder to cylinder variations lead to

imbalances in the cylinder pressure, indicated torque, exhaust output of piezoelectric transducers [5]. Furthermore, due to

gas thermodynamic conditions and emissions. cost issues, the use of a dedicated piezoelectric transducer for

In principle, a cylinder-by-cylinder control approach could each engine cylinder is today limited to laboratory testing.

compensate for air, residuals and charge temperature im-

balance. However, in order to fully benet from closed-loop For this reason, estimation techniques have been proposed

combustion control, a feedback from each engine cylinder to detect the in-cylinder pressure from other engine variables,

would be necessary to reconstruct the pressure trace. Therefore, such as the engine crankshaft speed uctuations [6], [7].

cylinder imbalance is an issue that can be detected only in Several methods have been proposed in the past, mainly for

a laboratory environment, wherein each engine cylinder is indicated torque, indicated mean effective pressure (IMEP)

instrumented with a dedicated pressure transducer.

This paper describes the framework and preliminary results estimation and for combustion diagnostics, [6], [8][12].

of a model-based estimation approach to predict the individual Although the results presented in literature appear accurate

pressure traces in a multi-cylinder engine from the output of for reconstructing the cylinder pressure and indicated torque

a crankshaft speed sensor. The objective of the estimator is during the combustion event, it is very difcult to design an

to reconstruct the complete pressure trace during an engine estimator able to provide the cylinder pressure trace during

cycle with sufcient accuracy to allow for detection of cylinder

to cylinder imbalances. Starting from a model of the engine an entire engine cycle (hence including the charge exchange

crankshaft dynamics, a sliding mode observer is designed phase), as well as to detect cylinder to cylinder pressure

to estimate the cylinder pressure from the crankshaft speed imbalances due to the air and EGR distribution.

uctuation measurement. The results obtained by the estimator

are compared with experimental data obtained on a four- This work proposes a model-based estimation methodol-

cylinder Diesel engine. ogy to obtain the pressure trace in a multi-cylinder Diesel en-

gine with real-time capabilities and minimal sensor require-

I. INTRODUCTION ments. The outcome of this work is an algorithm intended for

Over the past decade, Diesel engine technology has rapidly implementation into a closed-loop control system utilizing

evolved due to the signicant advances in turbocharging, fuel cylinder pressure feedback to compensate for imbalances due

injection systems, combustion optimization and aftertreat- to air and EGR distribution across the cylinders.

ment technology. However, well designed and calibrated

control strategies must be implemented to manage the fueling

system and air handling system, while relying on a restricted

set of sensors due to cost limitations [1].

Conventional Diesel engines typically operate in open loop II. S TRUCTURE OF E NGINE T ORQUE DYNAMICS M ODEL

with respect to combustion. As emissions and diagnostic

regulations have become more stringent, the possibility of

closed-loop combustion control has recently gained interest. In its simplest form, the proposed estimation scheme

In particular, the possibility of controlling the individual utilizes the engine crankshaft speed sensor output to predict

fuel injectors could help compensate for several sources the pressure trace for each individual cylinder. Information

of variability, such as the air and residual mass imbalance from other sensors (such as the fuel mass ow rate and intake

that occurs between cylinders and leads to differences in manifold pressure) is also used in the estimation algorithm.

cylinder pressure traces, engine torque and emissions [2], Following the approach proposed in [5], a dynamic model

[3]. However, in order to fully benet from closed-loop of the in-cylinder processes based on the energy conservation

combustion control, it is necessary to obtain feedback from principle is here applied to predict the cylinder pressure from

each engine cylinder to reconstruct the pressure trace [4]. intake valve closing to exhaust valve opening (IVCEVO).

Ahmed Al-Durra is with the Department of Electrical Engineering, The This model is here extended to an inline four-cylinder engine

Petroleum Institute, Abu Dhabi, UAE al-durra.1@osu.edu by properly phasing the combustion events based on the

Lisa Fiorentini, Marcello Canova and Stephen Yurkovich are with the ring order of the engine and by approximating the pressure

Center for Automotive Research, The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH,

43212 USA fiorentini.2@osu.edu, canova.1@osu.edu, during the charge exchange phase of the cycle to a constant

yurkovic@ece.osu.edu term. As a result, the pressures pcyl,1 , . . . , pcyl,4 of the four

cylinders are dened by the following equation: dVcyl (i )

A22 (i , ) =

Vcyl (i ) d i

i cyl i cyl i Vcyl (i ) d

H( , ) = 4i=1

pcyl,i = pIM otherwise Jeq

(1)

for i = 1, . . . , 4, where the crank angle is dened as: These assumptions and notations lead to the following state

representation form:

1 = rem( , 4 ) Cylinder 1

d

2 = rem( + , 4 ) Cylinder 2 d A11 ( ) A12 ( , ) H( , )

3 = rem( + 3 , 4 ) Cylinder 3 = +

d pcyl 0 A22 ( , ) pcyl N( )

4 = rem( + 2 , 4 ) Cylinder 4

d

The apparent net heat release rate Qn in Equation (1) (3)

accounts for the fuel energy released during the combustion where pcyl = [pcyl,1 , . . . , pcyl,4 ]T and

and the heat losses due to heat transfer to the cylinder walls A12 ( , ) = [A12 (1 , ), . . . , A12 (4 , )]

[13]. This term is estimated through the denition of an A22 ( , ) = diag{A22 (1 , ), . . . , A22 (4 , )}

apparent fuel burning rate, which is modeled as a linear N( ) = diag{N(1 ), . . . , A22 (4 )}

combinations of Wiebe functions calibrated on steady-state

experimental data [14]. Finally, let x = [ pTcyl ]T and

The cylinder pressure is used to calculate the instantaneous

y = Cx = 1 0 x = x1 = (4)

indicated torque Tind,i (i ), acting on the crank arm [5], [12],

[15]. In addition to the indicated torque, the the reciprocating In the above form, the model can be tested for observability,

inertia torque Tm,i (i , ) and the engine friction torque which is a necessary condition for the estimator design. To

T f r ( ) must be modeled in order to determine the effective study the uniform observability of the system, the matrix

torque acting on the crank arm [13]. The above terms have

C 1 0

been calculated as in [15]. ( ) = = (5)

C +CA A11 A12

Finally, a simple, one-degree of freedom model of the the

rotational dynamics of the crankshaft system is dened by a must be of full rank for each angular position. The system

torque balance, assuming the crankshaft as a rigid body: described by Equation 3 results uniformly observable except

4 T at top dead center (TDC) and bottom dead center (BDC),

d ( ) ind,i (i ) + Tm,i (i , ) T f r ( ) + Tload where the condition A12 = 0 occurs [5]. This is physically

=

d i=1 Jeq Jeq reasonable, as the cylinder pressure has no effects on the

(2) crankshaft speed when the piston is located at its extreme

where Jeq is the equivalent inertia of the engine cranktrain. positions.

In order to facilitate the design of the estimator, a simpli-

cation is introduced in the model. Specically, it is assumed

from here on that each torque pulse produced by a ring III. D ESIGN OF M ULTI -C YLINDER P RESSURE

event causes a distinct uctuations in crankshaft velocity E STIMATOR

and acceleration [16][18]. This allows one to decouple each

cylinder pressure event which generates a torque contribution

in Equation 2. The cylinder pressure estimator for a multi-cylinder engine

is implemented using a sliding mode observer (SMO), based

The complete engine cylinder pressure and crankshaft

on the plant model in Equation (3), and assuming the only

dynamics model given by Equations (1)-(2) can be converted

measured variable is the engine instantaneous crankshaft

to state-space form to facilitate the estimator design. To

speed. The choice of the sliding mode observer is motivated

this end, the model is slightly approximated by assuming

by the inherent robustness properties as well as the ability

the reciprocating inertia torque as acting with the engine

to deal with model uncertainties.

load as an external torque, and its value calculated from

the estimated engine speed. Such approximation is accepted The state estimator is characterized by the following

for a light-duty Diesel engine, where the indicated torque is dynamics:

an order of magnitude higher than the reciprocating inertia d y

= A11 y + A12 x2 + H( , ) +V (6a)

torque [15]. Furthermore, let: d

k1 k2 d x2

* 0

A11 ( ) = =A21 y + A22 x2 + N( ) + LV (6b)

Jeq d

rA p f (i ) where Amn are the elements of matrix A in Equation 3, V =

A12 (i , ) =

Jeq x2 = x2 x2 , and the sliding surface s = y = y y.

K sign(y),

992

The error model is given by:

A22

d y A12 X OBL

= A11 y + A12 x2 K sign(y)

(7a)

d

d x2

= A22 x2 LK sign(y) (7b)

d

The sliding mode gain K should be assigned so that the

sliding mode will be enforced (i.e. ss < 0). Therefore, K

must be sufciently large so that the sign of the right-hand 180 270 360 450 540

side of Equation 7a is determined by the sign of the term Crank Angle [deg]

(K sign(y)).

Fig. 2. A piecewise continuous observer gain L( ).

To mitigate the control chattering associated to the sliding

mode observer, the SMO gain can be designed as a function

of the crank angle K( ) so that it can satisfy the sign

condition but with a small margin, as shown in Figure 1 [7].

Furthermore, a boundary layer is used for the sign function of the pressure trace during the charge exchange portion of

in a small neighborhood around the sliding surface (s = 0) to the cycle is required.

mitigate the chattering and smoothen the output by avoiding To overcome the issue of poor accuracy during the phases

the discontinuity. The limits of the boundary layer must be where two cylinder pressure traces overlap, the estimator is

chosen carefully so that the convergence rate of the error augmented by introducing an additional state that represents

stays in a desirable range. the torque produced by the prior cylinder in the sequence.

To this end, dene:

k1 k2

G=

J

rA p f (i )

g(i ) =

J

dVcyl (i )

|A X Max(x )| M(i ) =

12 2

error Vcyl (i ) d i

1 dQn (i )

SMO Gain

Crank Angle [deg] Vcyl (i ) d i

Tm,i rA p pamb [ f (i ) f (i1 )]T f r0Tload

Fig. 1. A piecewise continuous sliding mode observer gain K( ). H(, ) =

Jeq

With the sliding mode enforced, the following can be where i = 1, . . . , 4 represents the ring cylinder.

obtained from the equivalent control principle: The above assumptions render the model into the follow-

y = 0 y = 0 Veq = A12 x2 (8a) ing state variable format:

dx1

d x2

= A22 x2 LA12 x2 = (A22 LA12 )x2 (8b) d G f (i1 ) f (i ) x1 H(i )

d

dx2

d = 0 M(i1 ) 0 x2 + N(i1 )

where Veq is the equivalent control, which can be interpreted

as the average of the control signal. dx3 0 0 M(i ) x3 N(i )

Finally, L( ) is chosen such that (A22 LA12 ) < 0, which d

(9)

will make x2 converge asymptotically to zero. Figure 2 shows where x1 = , x2 = pi1 , x3 = pi , and

that, with an appropriate choice of L( ), the difference A22

L( )A12 is always negative. Therefore, x2 should converge y = Cx = 1 0 0 x = x1 = (10)

to x2 = pcyl .

Applying the SMO design, the state estimation is charac-

IV. D ESIGN OF AUGMENTED P RESSURE E STIMATOR terized by the following dynamics:

As designed, the SMO estimator predicts the cylinder d x1

= Gx1 + g(i1 )x2 + g(i )x3 + H(i ) +V (11a)

pressure during the closed valve portion of the engine d

cycle. This design allows for predicting the engine IMEP d x2

= M(i1 )x2 + N(i1 ) + L1V (11b)

and indicated torque, or for combustion diagnostics such d

as misre detection [8][10], [12]. However, in order to d x3

= M(i )x3 + N(i ) + L2V (11c)

obtain information on the in-cylinder charge composition, d

or detect imbalances in multi-cylinder engines, knowledge where V = K sign(y), and the sliding surface s = y = y y.

993

The error model is given by: 209

d x1

= Gx1 + g(i1 )x2 + g(i )x3 K sign(y)

(12a)

d 208.5

d x2

= M(i1 )x2 L1 K sign(y) (12b)

d

208

d x3

= M(i )x3 L2 K sign(y)

(12c) 207.5

d

As shown above, the parameter K must be sufciently 207

large so that the sign condition is satised. Similarly, the

chattering will be mitigated using the time varying gain and 206.5

the convergence of error becoming sluggish. 206

205.5

can be drawn using the equivalent control principle: 2.19 2.2 2.21 2.22 2.23 2.24 2.25

Crank Angle [deg] 4

x 10

y = 0 y = 0 Veq = g(i1 )x2 + g(i )x3 (13)

Fig. 3. Instantaneous engine crankshaft angular velocity signal during one

Substituting the equivalence control into the error equa- engine cycle (Engine condition N = 2000r/min,T = 40Nm).

tion, the following state variable error model is obtained:

d x2

d M(i1 ) L1 f (i1 ) L1 f (i ) x2

=

d x3

d

L2 f (i1 ) M(i ) L2 f (i ) x3 cycle with the experimental values, for the operating con-

(14) dition corresponding to the input engine speed in Figure

where L1 ( ) and L2 ( ) are chosen such that the error system 3. As expected, the estimator follows the pressure traces

matrix is negative denite. well during the closed-valve portion of the cycle, with

the exception of a few points near top dead center. This

V. R ESULTS AND A NALYSIS behavior was explained by the singularity of the observability

The designed pressure estimator was validated on ex- Grammian at this condition. The deviation in the estimated

perimental data, obtained on a light-duty Diesel engine, pressure trace could be mitigated by increasing the resolution

whose main data are listed in Table I. Several steady-state of the speed signal.

engine operating conditions were acquired by varying the Furthermore, a deviation of the estimate from the experi-

engine speed and torque. The crankshaft angular velocity was mental data is evident when two pressure traces overlap. This

recorded with an optical transducer mounted on the engine follows from the assumption of considering only one cylinder

harmonic dampener. The pressure trace of each individual pressure producing torque at each window, which causes the

cylinder was acquired for 70 consecutive engine cycles with estimator to assume the positive torque from the previous

a piezoelectric transducer. The signal was then low-pass cylinder as an equivalent pressure drop in the current acting

ltered and pegged using the intake manifold pressure in cylinder, resulting in an estimation error.

order to obtain the nal pressure measurement.

60

Displacement 2499 cm3

Bore and Stroke 92, 94 mm

50

Compression Ratio 17.5:1

Connecting Rod Length 163 mm

IVO,IVC,EVO,EVC 706o , 246o , 473o , 31o 40

Cylinder Pressure [bar]

Max. Torque 320Nm at 2000r/min 30

TABLE I 20

10

2.19 2.2 2.21 2.22 2.23 2.24 2.25

estimator predictions to the measured in-cylinder pressure Crank Angle [deg] x 10

4

signal recorded from the engine at a nominally steady-state Fig. 4. Cylinder pressure traces predicted by the estimator without

operating condition. augmentation (dotted) and experimental data (solid) during one engine cycle.

Left to right, the peaks represent cylinders 1, 3, 4, and 2 (Engine condition

Figure 4 compares the pressure traces predicted by the N = 2000r/min,T = 40Nm).

pressure estimator without augmentation during one engine

994

A set of indicative combustion metrics, namely the 50% 60

burn rate location (CA50 ), the peak pressure (Pmax ) and

the IMEP, were calculated from the estimated pressure 50

the value of the errors on the combustion metrics for 70 40

consecutive engine cycles using the data from cylinder 1.

The SMO accurately estimates CA50 and Pmax . On the other 30

as a consequence of the drop in the estimated pressure 20

estimated IMEP slightly higher than the actual value. The 10

that the estimator is effective in capturing the differences in 0

2.19 2.2 2.21 2.22 2.23 2.24 2.25

the pressure traces among the four cylinders. Crank Angle [deg] 4

x 10

4 (dotted) and experimental data (solid) during one engine cycle. Left to

right, the peaks represent cylinders 1, 3, 4, and 2 (Engine condition

2

N = 2000r/min,T = 40Nm).

CA50

0

2

4

0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70

4

4

Max Pressure [%]

2

2 CA50

0

0

2

2

4

4 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70

0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70

4

Max Pressure [%]

6

2

4

IMEP [%]

0

2

2

0

4

2 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70

0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70

cycle number 6

4

IMEP [%]

2

Fig. 5. Cycle by cycle error on the combustion metrics calculated from the

cylinder 1 output of the estimator without augmentation (Engine condition 0

N = 2000r/min,T = 40Nm). 2

0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70

cycle number

Figure 6 shows the results of the augmented estimator

in predicting the cylinder pressure traces during one engine Fig. 7. Cycle by cycle error on the combustion metrics calculated from

cycle. Compared to Figure 4, an improved performance of the cylinder 1 output of the augmented pressure estimator (Engine condition

the estimator in tracking the actual experimental pressure N = 2000r/min,T = 40Nm).

can now be observed. In particular, the deviation in the

pressure estimation during the during the intake and early

compression strokes is here completely eliminated by the

in-cylinder pressure traces of a multi-cylinder engine, relying

introduction of the additional state to the model.

on the engine crankshaft speed sensor measurement. The

The improved accuracy can also be noticed in the combus-

objective is to characterize the cylinder to cylinder pressure

tion metrics. As shown in Figure 7, the augmented estimator

imbalances that result from the distribution of air and EGR

leads to a considerably improved prediction of the engine

to the engine cylinders, with applications to cylinder-by-

IMEP. Furthermore, a slight improvement in the prediction

cylinder closed-loop combustion control.

of the cylinder peak pressure can also be observed, as a

consequence of a better prediction of the cylinder pressure A sliding mode observer was initially designed based on

trace during the early portion of the compression stroke. a simple model characterizing the instantaneous indicated

torque and crankshaft dynamics of a multi-cylinder Diesel

VI. C ONCLUSIONS engine during the closed-valve portion of the engine cycle. To

This paper describes the preliminary results of a model- improve the estimator accuracy when two cylinder pressure

based estimation methodology to reconstruct the individual traces overlap, the sliding mode observer was augmented

995

with an additional state that represents the effects of the [17] Shiao, Y., and Moskwa, J., 1995. Cylinder Pressure and Combustion

preceding cylinder. This allowed the estimator to provide the Heat Release Estimation for SI Engine Diagnostics Using Nonlinear

Sliding Observers. IEEE Transactions on Control Systems Technol-

pressure traces of the engine during an entire cycle. ogy, 3, pp. 7078.

The estimator was validated against experimental data. [18] Moro, D., Cavina, N., and Ponti, F., 2002. In-cylinder pressure recon-

The results, in terms of cylinder pressure traces reconstruc- struction based on instantaneous engine speed signal. Transactions

of the ASME, 123, pp. 220225.

tion and calculated combustion metrics, show that the design

is sufciently accurate and robust to disturbances in the

measured signals. In particular, the augmented estimator was

able to remove the effect of the overlap to obtain an accurate

pressure trace, which leads to an improved estimation of the

pressure and IMEP during the entire engine cycle.

VII. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS

The authors are grateful to General Motors Corporation,

particularly to Dr. Y-Y Wang, for providing support to the

work presented in this paper.

R EFERENCES

[1] Guzzella, L., and Amstutz, A., 1998. Control of Diesel Engine.

IEEE Control Systems Magazine, 18, pp. 5371.

[2] Maringanti, R., Midlam-Mohler, S., Fang, M., Chiara, F., and Canova,

M., 2009. Set-Point Generation Using Kernel-Based Methods for

Closed-Loop Combustion Control of a CIDI Engine. Proceedings of

the 2009 Dynamic System and Control Conference.

[3] Fang, M., Midlam-Mohler, S., Maringanti, R., Chiara, F., and Canova,

M., 2009. Optimal Performance of Cylinder-by-Cylinder and Fuel

Bank Controllers for a CIDI Engine. Proceedings of Dynamic Systems

and Control Conference.

[4] Powell, J., 1993. Engine Control Using Cylinder Pressure: Past,

Present, and Future. Journal of Dynamic Systems, Measurement, and

Control, 115, pp. 343350.

[5] Al-Durra, A., Canova, M., and Yurkovich, S., 2011. A Model-

Based Methodology for On-Line Estimation of Diesel Engine Cylinder

Pressure. J. Dyn. Sys., Meas., Control 133, 031005.

[6] Rizzoni, G., 1989. Estimate of Indicated Torque from Crankshaft

Speed Fluctuations: A Model for the Dynamics of the IC Engine.

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Estimation of Indicated Torque for IC Engines Using Sliding-Mode

Observers. Control Engineering Practice, 5(8), pp. 11231129.

[8] Chen, S., and Moskwa, J., 1997. Application of Nonlinear Sliding-

Mode Observers for Cylinder Pressure Reconstruction. Control

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[9] Connolly, F., and Rizzoni, G., 1994. Real Time Estimation of Engine

Torque for the Detection of Engine Misres. Journal of Dynamic

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[10] Lee, D., and Rizzoni, G., 1995. Detection of Partial Misre in IC

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[11] Guezennec, Y., and Gyan, P., 1999. A Novel Approach to Real-Time

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[12] Haskara, I., and Mianzo, L., 2001. Real-Time Cylinder Pressure

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[14] Ponti, F., Serra, G., and Siviero, C., 2004. A Phenomenological

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[15] Canova, M., Guezennec, Y., and Yurkovich, S., 2009. On the Control

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996

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