dc.contributor.author |
Soni, B. |
en |

dc.contributor.author |
Eisenfeld, Jerome |
en |

dc.date.accessioned |
2010-06-04T14:31:15Z |
en |

dc.date.available |
2010-06-04T14:31:15Z |
en |

dc.date.issued |
1978 |
en |

dc.identifier.uri |
http://hdl.handle.net/10106/2365 |
en |

dc.description.abstract |
A classical problem arising in compartmental analysis is the so called identification problem or the inverse problem. One is presented with the linear time invariant compartmental model
[see pdf for notation]
[see pdf for notation]
Where A is a square matrix and the dimensions of B and C are consistent with that of A. The problem is to estimate a certain subset of the matrix elements [see pdf for notation], [see pdf for notation] and [see pdf for notation] from discrete observations of the input vector u(t) and the
output vector y(t). When instantaneous mixing is assumed the analogous equations (1.1) are replaced by
[see pdf for notation]
An intermediate problem is that of identifying the respective impulse response matrix i. e the matrix [see pdf for notation]. |
en |

dc.language.iso |
en_US |
en |

dc.publisher |
University of Texas at Arlington |
en |

dc.relation.ispartofseries |
Technical Report;84 |
en |

dc.subject |
Linear algebraic method |
en |

dc.subject |
Method of moments |
en |

dc.subject |
Identification |
en |

dc.subject |
Inverse problem |
en |

dc.subject.lcsh |
Mathematics Research |
en |

dc.title |
System Identification of Models Exhibiting Exponential, Harmonic and Resonant Modes |
en |

dc.type |
Technical Report |
en |

dc.publisher.department |
Department of Mathematics |
en |