Coordinated control architecture for motion management in ADAS systems
journal contributionposted on 02.02.2018 by Tzu-Chi Lin, Siyuan Ji, Charles Dickerson, David Battersby
Any type of content formally published in an academic journal, usually following a peer-review process.
Advanced Driver Assistance Systems (ADAS) seek to provide drivers and passengers of automotive vehicles increased safety and comfort. Original equipment manufacturers are integrating and developing systems for distance keeping, lane keeping and changing and other functionalities. The modern automobile is a complex system of systems. How the functionalities of advanced driver assistance are implemented and coordinated across the systems of the vehicle is generally not made available to the wider research community by the developers and manufactures. This paper seeks to begin filling this gap by assembling open source physics models of the vehicle dynamics and ADAS command models. Additionally, in order to facilitate ADAS development and testing without having access to the details of ADAS, a coordinated control architecture for motion management is also proposed for distributing ADAS motion control commands over vehicle systems. The architecture is demonstrated in a case study where motion is coordinated between the steering and the braking systems, which are typically used only for a single functionality. The integrated vehicle and system dynamics using the coordinated control architecture are simulated for various driving tasks. It is seen that improved trajectory following can be achieved by the proposed coordinated control architecture. The models, simulations and control architecture are made available for open access.
This work is sponsored by the Programme for Simulation Innovation (PSI). A partnership between Jaguar Land Rover and UK EPSRC grant EP/K014226/1.
- Mechanical, Electrical and Manufacturing Engineering