In control engineering, dissipativity theory provides a fundamental framework for the analysis and control design of dynamical systems using an input-output system description based on system-energy-related considerations. The notion of energy here refers to abstract energy notions for which a physical system energy interpretation is not necessary. The dissipation hypothesis on dynamical systems results in a fundamental constraint on their dynamic behavior, wherein a dissipative dynamical system can deliver only a fraction of its energy to its surroundings and can store only a fraction of the work done to it. Many of the great landmarks of feedback control theory are

EP - 124 PB - Princeton University Press PY - 2006 SN - 9780691127156 SP - 81 T2 - Impulsive and Hybrid Dynamical Systems T3 - Stability, Dissipativity, and Control UR - http://www.jstor.org/stable/j.ctt7zvqf0.6 Y2 - 2020/09/28/ ER -