Browse Conference Publications > Decision and Control (CDC), 2 ... Help A method for Internally Positive Realization of continuous time systems Full text access may be available To access full text, please use your member or institutional sign in. * Learn more about subscription options * Already purchased? View now Username Password * Forgot Username/Password? * Forgot Institutional Username or Password? * Athens/Shibboleth This paper appears in: Decision and Control (CDC), 2010 49th IEEE Conference on Date of Conference: 15-17 Dec. 2010 Author(s): Cacace, F. Univ. Campus Bio-Medico di Roma, Rome, Italy Farina, L. ; Germani, A. ; Manes, C. Page(s): 4978 - 4983 Product Type: Conference Publications Available Formats Non-Member Price Member Price PDF US€ 31,00 US€ 10,00 Learn how you can qualify for the best price for the item! Become an IEEE Member or Subscribe to IEEE Xplore for exclusive pricing! close button puzzle piece IEEE membership options for an individual and IEEE Xplore subscriptions for an organization offer the most affordable access to essential journal articles, conference papers, standards, eBooks, and eLearning courses. Learn more about: IEEE membership IEEE Xplore subscriptions Item has been added to the cart. * 5717901 searchabstract Download Citations * Email * Print * Rights And Permissions Abstract The concept of Internally Positive Realization (IPR) of a system generalizes the idea of realization of a generic transfer function through combination of positive filters: an IPR is a positive state space representation, endowed with input, state and output transformations, that realizes the dynamics of a given generic (i.e. with no positivity constraint) system. Techniques for the construction of IPRs of discrete-time linear systems are available in the literature. This paper presents a method for the construction of IPRs for continuous-time systems, and provides a theoretical characterization of the stability of the resulting realization. The results presented are relevant in the field of positive continuous-time systems, like compartmental systems and for the implementation of analog filters using VLSI distributed RC interconnects.
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