## Requirements of a control systemThere are three essential requirements of a control system, namely Let's discuss these basic requirements. ## 1. StabilityFor a particular change in the input signal of the system, the output makes the system's response at a reasonable value. We can also say the value that can be controlled. The response of the stable system is shown below: It is the response of the first order system with a unit step input. Its value lies between 0 and 1. - The system is said to be
**stable**if all the roots of the characteristic equation lie on the**left half of the s-plane**, as shown below:
As the poles proceeds towards zero, the stability of the system decreases. - It is
**unstable**if any one of the roots lies on the right half of the s-plane.
If the poles are**repetitive**in nature, the system is said to be an**unstable system**, as shown below:
- If the poles are close to the origin on the left half of the s-plane, it is known as
**dominant poles**. If -a and -b are the two poles on the left half of the s-plane, then -a is considered as the dominant pole of that system, as shown below:
Thus, the position of poles in the s-plane determines the stability of the system. The system based on stability is further categorized as: - Absolute stable system
- Conditionally stable system
- Marginally stable system
## Absolute stable systemIf the system is stable for all the given ranges, it is known as absolute stable system. For example, If the poles of the open loop and closed loop control system lie in the left half of the s-plane, the system is said to be an The step response of the absolute stable system is shown below: ## Conditionally stable systemIf the system is stable for certain range of values, it is known as a conditionally stable system. Or If the loop gain of the system lies within a certain range, the system is said to be a conditionally stable system. It means that such type of system exhibits stability only for particular conditions. If these conditions are violated, the system produces unbounded output. The step response of the conditionally stable system is shown below: ## Marginally stable systemA system is said to be marginally stable, if it produces the output with the constant amplitude and constant frequency of oscillations. The input applied to all these systems is bounded. For example, If the poles of the open loop and closed loop control system lie on the imaginary axis, the system is said to be a marginally stable system. These oscillations are known as sustained oscillations. The step response of a marginally stable system is shown below: ## 2. AccuracyThe closeness of the measured value to the true value is known as Accuracy is the initial stage of the development process of the system. It is effective for the prediction of managerial decisions and to analyze accurate data and information. Accuracy also helps find the errors of the measurements, which can be in the form of
## 3. ResponseThe speed at which an instrument responds to a change in the output signal is known as the system's response. An ideal system has the characteristics of 100% accuracy, perfect stability, and immediate response. All these are not possible in the case of the practical response of a system. |

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