Quasi-steady flight to quasi-steady flight transition for abort landing in a windshear: Trajectory optimization and guidance View Full Text


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Article Info

DATE

1988-08

AUTHORS

A. Miele, T. Wang, W. W. Melvin

ABSTRACT

This paper is concerned with the optimal transition and the near-optimum guidance of an aircraft from quasi-steady flight to quasi-steady flight in a windshear. The abort landing problem is considered with reference to flight in a vertical plane. In addition to the horizontal shear, the presence of a downdraft is considered.It is assumed that a transition from descending flight to ascending flight is desired; that the initial state corresponds to quasi-steady flight with absolute path inclination of −3.0 deg; and that the final path inclination corresponds to quasi-steady steepest climb. Also, it is assumed that, as soon as the shear is detected, the power setting is increased at a constant time rate until maximum power setting is reached; afterward, the power setting is held constant. Hence, the only control is the angle of attack. Inequality constraints are imposed on both the angle of attack and its time derivative.First, trajectory optimization is considered. The optimal transition problem is formulated as a Chebyshev problem of optimal control: the performance index being minimized is the peak value of the modulus of the difference between the instantaneous altitude and a reference value, assumed constant. By suitable transformations, the Chebyshev problem is converted into a Bolza problem. Then, the Bolza problem is solved employing the dual sequential gradient-restoration algorithm (DSGRA) for optimal control problems.Two types of optimal trajectories are studied, depending on the conditions desired at the final point. Type 1 is concerned with gamma recovery (recovery of the value of the relative path inclination corresponding to quasi-steady steepest climb). Type 2 is concerned with quasi-steady flight recovery (recovery of the values of the relative path inclination, the relative velocity, and the relative angle of attack corresponding to quasi-steady steepest climb). Both the Type 1 trajectory and the Type 2 trajectory include three branches: descending flight, nearly horizontal flight, and ascending flight. Also, for both the Type 1 trajectory and the Type 2 trajectory, descending flight takes place in the shear portion of the trajectory; horizontal flight takes place partly in the shear portion and partly in the aftershear portion of the trajectory; and ascending flight takes place in the aftershear portion of the trajectory. While the Type 1 trajectory and the Type 2 trajectory are nearly the same in the shear portion, they diverge to a considerable degree in the aftershear portion of the trajectory.Next, trajectory guidance is considered. Two guidance schemes are developed so as to achieve near-optimum transition from quasi-steady descending flight to quasi-steady ascending flight: acceleration guidance (based on the relative acceleration) and gamma guidance (based on the absolute path inclination).The guidance schemes for quasi-steady flight recovery in abort landing include two parts in sequence: shear guidance and aftershear guidance. The shear guidance is based on the result that the shear portion of the trajectory depends only mildly on the boundary conditions. Therefore, any of the guidance schemes already developed for Type 1 trajectories can be employed for Type 2 trajectories (descent guidance followed by recovery guidance). The aftershear guidance is based on the result that the aftershear portion of the trajectory depends strongly on the boundary conditions; therefore, the guidance schemes developed for Type 1 trajectories cannot be employed for Type 2 trajectories. For Type 2 trajectories, the aftershear guidance includes level flight guidance followed by ascent guidance. The level flight guidance is designed to achieve almost complete velocity recovery; the ascent guidance is designed to achieve the desired final quasi-steady state.The numerical results show that the guidance schemes for quasi-steady flight recovery yield a transition from quasi-steady flight to quasi-steady flight which is close to that of the optimal trajectory, allows the aircraft to achieve the final quasi-steady state, and has good stability properties. More... »

PAGES

165-207

References to SciGraph publications

  • 1986-07. Guidance strategies for near-optimum take-off performance in a windshear in JOURNAL OF OPTIMIZATION THEORY AND APPLICATIONS
  • 1978-11. Sequential gradient-restoration algorithm for optimal control problems with general boundary conditions in JOURNAL OF OPTIMIZATION THEORY AND APPLICATIONS
  • 1987-08. Quasi-steady flight to quasi-steady flight transition in a windshear: Trajectory optimization and guidance in JOURNAL OF OPTIMIZATION THEORY AND APPLICATIONS
  • 1986-04. Optimal take-off trajectories in the presence of windshear in JOURNAL OF OPTIMIZATION THEORY AND APPLICATIONS
  • 1987-05. Maximum survival capability of an aircraft in a severe windshear in JOURNAL OF OPTIMIZATION THEORY AND APPLICATIONS
  • Identifiers

    URI

    http://scigraph.springernature.com/pub.10.1007/bf00939681

    DOI

    http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/bf00939681

    DIMENSIONS

    https://app.dimensions.ai/details/publication/pub.1036302239


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