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CS 326 A: Motion Planning

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CS 326 A: Motion Planning

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CS 326 A: Motion Planning

http://robotics.stanford.edu/~latombe/cs326/2002

Configuration Space –

Basic Path-Planning Methods

qn

q=(q1,…,qn)

q3

q1

q2

- A robot configuration is a specification of the positions of all robot points relative to a fixed coordinate system
- Usually a configuration is expressed as a “vector” of position/orientation parameters

- 3-parameter representation: q = (x,y,q)
- In a 3-D workspace q would be of the form (x,y,z,a,b,g)

workspace

robot

reference direction

q

y

reference point

x

q2

q1

q = (q1,q2,…,q10)

C = S1 x S1

- Space of all its possible configurations
- But the topology of this space is usually not that of a Cartesian space

C = S1 x S1

- Space of all its possible configurations
- But the topology of this space is usually not that of a Cartesian space

C = S1 x S1

- Space of all its possible configurations
- But the topology of this space is usually not that of a Cartesian space

- It is a manifoldFor each point q, there is a 1-to-1 map between a neighborhood of q and a Cartesian space Rn, where n is the dimension of C
- This map is a local coordinate system called a chart. C can always be covered by a finite number of charts. Such a set is called an atlas

workspace

- 3-parameter representation: q = (x,y,q) with q [0,2p). Two charts are needed
- Other representation: q = (x,y,cosq,sinq)c-space is a 3-D cylinder R2 x S1 embedded in a4-D space

robot

reference direction

q

y

reference point

x

- q = (x,y,z,a,b,g)
- Other representation: q = (x,y,z,r11,r12,…,r33) where r11, r12, …, r33 are the elements of rotation matrix R:r11 r12 r13 r21 r22 r23 r31 r32 r33with:
- ri12+ri22+ri32 = 1
- ri1rj1 + ri2r2j + ri3rj3 = 0
- det(R) = +1

The c-space is a 6-D space (manifold) embedded

in a 12-D Cartesian space. It is denoted by R3xSO(3)

z

z

z

z

y

f

y

q

y

y

y

x

x

x

x

- Euler angles: (f,q,y)
- Unit quaternion:(cos q/2, n1 sin q/2, n2 sin q/2, n3 sin q/2)

1 2 3 4

A metric or distance function d in C is a map d: (q1,q2) C2 d(q1,q2) > 0such that:

- d(q1,q2) = 0 if and only if q1 = q2
- d(q1,q2) = d (q2,q1)
- d(q1,q2) < d(q1,q3) + d(q3,q2)

Example:

- Robot A and point x of A
- x(q): location of x in the workspace when A is at configuration q
- A distance d in C is defined by:d(q,q’) = maxxA ||x(q)-x(q’)||where ||a - b|| denotes the Euclidean distance between points a and b in the workspace

a

q

q’

- q = (x,y,q), q’ = (x’,y’,q’) with q,q’ [0,2p)
- a = min{|q-q’| , 2p-|q-q’|}
- d(q,q’) = sqrt[(x-x’)2 + (y-y’)2 +a2]
- d(q,q’) = sqrt[(x-x’)2 + (y-y’)2 +(ar)2]where ris the maximal distance between the reference point and a robot point

q

2

q

q

q

q

q

t(s)

1

n

0

4

3

- A path in C is a piece of continuous curve connecting two configurations q and q’:t: s [0,1] t(s) C
- s’ s d(t(s),t(s’)) 0

q

2

q

q

q

q

q

t(s)

1

n

0

4

3

- Finite length, smoothness, curvature, etc…
- A trajectory is a path parameterized by time:t: t [0,T] t(t) C

- A configuration q is collision-free, or free, if the robot placed at q has null intersection with the obstacles in the workspace
- The free space F is the set of free configurations
- A C-obstacleis the set of configurations where the robot collides with a given workspace obstacle
- A configuration is semi-free if the robot at this configuration touches obstacles without overlap

b1-a1

b1

a1

CB = B A = {b-a | aA, bB}

(convex polygons)

- A free path lies entirely in the free space F
- A semi-free path lies entirely in the semi-free space

- The robot and the obstacles are modeled as closed subsets, meaning that they contain their boundaries
- One can show that the C-obstacles are closed subsets of the configuration space C as well
- Consequently, the free space F is an open subset of C. Hence, each free configuration is the center of a ball of non-zero radius entirely contained in F
- The semi-free space is a closed subset of C. Its boundary is a superset of the boundary of F

q

t2

t1

t3

q’

- Two paths with the same endpoints are homotopicif one can be continuously deformed into the other
- R x S1 example:
- t1andt2are homotopic
- t1andt3are not homotopic
- In this example, infinity of homotopy classes

- C is connected if every two configurations can be connected by a path
- C is simply-connected if any two paths connecting the same endpoints are homotopicExamples: R2 or R3
- Otherwise C is multiply-connectedExamples: S1 and SO(3) are multiply- connected:- In S1, infinity of homotopy classes- In SO(3), only two homotopy classes

Continuous representation

(configuration space formulation)

Discretization

Graph searching

(blind, best-first, A*)

- RoadmapRepresent the connectivity of the free space by a network of 1-D curves
- Cell decompositionDecompose the free space into simple cells and represent the connectivity of the free space by the adjacency graph of these cells
- Potential fieldDefine a function over the free space that has a global minimum at the goal configuration and follow its steepest descent

- Visibility graphIntroduced in the Shakey project at SRI in the late 60s. Can produce shortest paths in 2-D configuration spaces

- Visibility graph
- Voronoi diagramIntroduced by Computational Geometry researchers. Generate paths that maximizes clearance. Applicable mostly to 2-D configuration spaces

- Visibility graph
- Voronoi diagram
- SilhouetteFirstcomplete general method that applies to spaces of any dimension and is singly exponential in # of dimensions [Canny, 87]
- Probabilistic roadmaps

- RoadmapRepresent the connectivity of the free space by a network of 1-D curves
- Cell decompositionDecompose the free space into simple cells and represent the connectivity of the free space by the adjacency graph of these cells
- Potential fieldDefine a function over the free space that has a global minimum at the goal configuration and follow its steepest descent

Two families of methods:

- Exact cell decompositionThe free space F is represented by a collection of non-overlapping cells whose union is exactly FExamples: trapezoidal and cylindrical decompositions

Two families of methods:

- Exact cell decomposition
- Approximate cell decompositionF is represented by a collection of non-overlapping cells whose union is contained in FExamples: quadtree, octree, 2n-tree

- RoadmapRepresent the connectivity of the free space by a network of 1-D curves
- Cell decompositionDecompose the free space into simple cells and represent the connectivity of the free space by the adjacency graph of these cells
- Potential fieldDefine a function over the free space that has a global minimum at the goal configuration and follow its steepest descent

- Approach initially proposed for real-time collision avoidance [Khatib, 86]. Hundreds of papers published on this topic.
- Potential field: Scalar function over the free space
- Ideal field (navigation function): Smooth, global minimum at the goal, no local minima, grows to infinity near obstacles
- Force applied to robot: Negated gradient of the potential field. Always move along that force

Khatib, 1986

- Path planning:
- Regular grid G is placed over C-space
- G is searched using a best-first algorithm with potential field as the heuristic function

Goal

Robot