Ebooka przeczytasz w aplikacjach Legimi na:
Odsłuch ebooka (TTS) dostępny w abonamencie „ebooki+audiobooki bez limitu” w aplikacji Legimi na:
Rudolf Emil Kalman
Sensor Data Fusion
Beyond The Kalman Filter
This book will appeal to all who want to understand the functioning of the Kalman filter in a exhaustive way, both theoretically and practically. In particular , it's highly recommended to all software developers for embedded systems, because of the numerous application examples written in standard C, easily adaptable to the needs of their projects. In the first part of the book , it is introduced the mathematics that underlies the kalman filter, through explanations that are not limited to simple formal illustration of formulas and theorems; the goal is to put the reader in the conditions to learn in a simple and intuitive way, the theory of the filtering of a signal by means of the Kalman filter. In the second part the reader will find numerous examples of the application of the Kalman filter, starting from extremely simple cases up to the resolution of high complex problems. All of these examples are inclusive of a description in standard C, so as to be easily imported within a software project for embedded systems. In the third part of the book, it is introduced the problem of data fusion with examples of applications accompanied by C code. In conclusion, the author "makes a second step Beyond the kalman filter" .
Davide Bibolotti, graduated in electronic engineering at the university of Pisa in 2004, works as a consultant and software designer in the field of automatic systems. In 2015, after several years of experience as an electronics engineer, he founded Microembedded Consulting, a virtual enterprise that provides online electronics solutions, based on artificial intelligence, very low power consumption, hard real time and remote control.
Previous publications :
A step BEYOND the Kalman Filter
Exceed The Pid Algorithm
Rudolf Emil Kalman was born in Budapest, Hungary, on May 19, 1930. He passed away in Gainseville, Florida (USA) on July 2, 2016. He received the bachelor's degree (S.B.) and the master's degree (S.M.) in electrical engineering, from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1953 and 1954 respectively. He received the doctorate degree (D. Sci.) from Columbia University in 1957. His major positions included that of Research Mathematician at R.I.A.S. (Research Institute for Advanced Study) in Baltimore, between 1958-1964, Professor at Stanford University between 1964-1971, and from 1971 to 1992 Graduate Research Professor, and Director, at the Center for Mathematical System Theory, University of Florida, Gainesville. Moreover, from 1973 until his death he also held the chair for Mathematical System Theory at the ETH (Swiss Federal Institute of Technology) Zurich. He was the recipient of numerous awards, including the IEEE Medal of Honor (1974), the IEEE Centennial Medal (1984), the Kyoto Prize in High Technology from the Inamori foundation, Japan (1985), the Steele Prize of the American Mathematical Society (1987), and the Bellman Prize (1997). He was a member of the National Academy of Sciences (USA), the National Academy of Engineering (USA), and the American Academy of Arts and Sciences (USA). He was a foreign member of the Hungarian, French, and Russian Academies of Science, and has received many honorary doctorates. He was married to Constantina nee Stavrou, and had two children, Andrew and Elisabeth.