Hello Steffen
Yes but it is a user action. "X" in the outputs is the axes handles. From there you can edit the axes using get and set. It could have been done from the command line but I arbitrarily left that out. The complexity vs. adaptability compromise.
Thanks
Michael
30 Apr 2014
Compare Structures
Compares two structured variables recursively and notes where the two structures are different.
Author: michael arant
Thanks Tommy. Actually, an earlier version did have a division like that. But when you need to compare 0 to 0 (or numerical noise), it breaks down...
25 Apr 2013
Compare Structures
Compares two structured variables recursively and notes where the two structures are different.
Author: michael arant
Brian: You are correct on the function handle issue. I never planned on that type of structure. Seems that this tool is due for an overhaul.....
M and K are always NxN. C is always NxM. Thus A is NxN and B is NxM
M*x_dot=K*x+C*u
x_dot=M\K*x + M\C*u
x_dot=A*x+B*u
The “A” matrix is the relationship between states and their time derivatives (continuous model) or the current states and the states at the next time step (discreet model). “B” is the input matrix to the system.
A few users with long legend labels have suggested replacing the location in the legend call (line 222) from ‘northeastoutside’ to ‘best’. This does improve appearance in some cases. I’ll leave it to the user to decide which placement to use.
michael
Hello Steffen
Yes but it is a user action. "X" in the outputs is the axes handles. From there you can edit the axes using get and set. It could have been done from the command line but I arbitrarily left that out. The complexity vs. adaptability compromise.
Hello Michael,
Thanks for quick answer.
I already tried to edit with get and set, obviously I made a mistake.
Maybe I have to change "ca" not "x"?
Steffen
Hello Steffen
Yes but it is a user action. "X" in the outputs is the axes handles. From there you can edit the axes using get and set. It could have been done from the command line but I arbitrarily left that out. The complexity vs. adaptability compromise.
Thanks
Michael
Comment only