AI with Model-Based Design: Reduced Order Modeling
Large-scale, high-fidelity nonlinear models can take hours or even days to simulate. In fact, system analysis and design may require thousands or hundreds of thousands of simulations to obtain meaningful results, causing a significant computational challenge for many teams. Moreover, linearizing complex models can result in high-fidelity models that do not contribute to the dynamics of interest in your application. In such situations, you can use reduced order models to significantly speed up simulations and analysis of higher-order large-scale systems.
In this session, you will learn how to speed up the simulation of a complex model (a vehicle engine) by replacing a high-fidelity model with a reduced order model (ROM) leveraging Artificial Intelligence techniques. These data-driven methods use input-output data from the original high-fidelity first-principles model to construct a ROM that accurately represents the underlying system. You will see how different approaches may be explored (Machine Learning, Deep Learning, System Identification), to choose the most appropriate AI technique in terms of overall system design, from model accuracy to deployment efficiency.
- Designing and training machine learning components with Statistics and Machine Learning Toolbox
- Designing and training deep learning components with Deep Learning Toolbox
- Designing and training components with System Identification Toolbox
- Integrating machine learning and deep learning models into Simulink for system-level simulation
- Generating optimized C code and performing HIL tests
About the Presenter
Lucas García is a Senior Product Manager for Deep Learning at MathWorks. Lucas is a mathematician with over 15 years of professional experience working in the computer software industry and research. He joined MathWorks in 2008 as a customer-facing engineer and has worked with engineers and scientists across industries (aerospace, automotive, industrial automation, energy and utilities, oil and gas, robotics, etc.) to help them tackle real-world problems in Artificial Intelligence. Lucas holds a PhD in Applied Mathematics from Universidad Complutense de Madrid and Universidad Politécnica de Madrid. His research is focused on how neural networks can be used to solve combinatorial optimization problems.
Recorded: 29 Nov 2022
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