Loading in 5 sec....

Introduction To Non–linear OptimizationPowerPoint Presentation

Introduction To Non–linear Optimization

- By
**wilma** - Follow User

- 187 Views
- Uploaded on

Download Presentation
## PowerPoint Slideshow about ' Introduction To Non–linear Optimization' - wilma

**An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation**

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

Presentation Transcript

### MATLAB Optimization Toolbox

Figure 1: Optimization tree.

What is Optimization?

- Optimization is an iterative process by which a desired solution
- (max/min) of the problem can be found while satisfying all its
- constraint or bounded conditions.

Figure 2: Optimum solution is found while satisfying its constraint (derivative must be zero at optimum).

- Optimization problem could be linear or non-linear.

- Non –linear optimization is accomplished by numerical ‘Search
Methods’.

- Search methods are used iteratively before a solution is achieved.

- The search procedure is termed as algorithm.

What is Optimization?(Cont.)

- Linear problem – solved by Simplex or Graphical methods.

- The solution of the linear problem lies on boundaries of the feasible
region.

Figure 3: Solution of linear problem

Figure 4: Three dimensional solution of non-linear problem

- Non-linear problem solution lies within and on the boundaries of the
feasible region.

Subject to:X1 + X2 ≤ 1500.25 X1 + 0.5 X2 ≤ 50X1 ≥ 50X2 ≥ 25X1 ≥0, X2 ≥0

Fundamentals of Non-Linear Optimization

- Single Objective function f(x)
- Maximization
- Minimization

- Design Variables, xi , i=0,1,2,3…..

- Constraints
- Inequality
- Equality

Figure 5: Example of design variables and constraints used in non-linear optimization.

- Optimal points
- Local minima/maxima points: A point or Solution x* is at local point
if there is no other x in its Neighborhood less than x*

- Global minima/maxima points: A point or Solution x** is at global
point if there is no other x in entire search space less than x**

- Local minima/maxima points: A point or Solution x* is at local point

Fundamentals of Non-Linear Optimization (Cont.)

Figure 7: Local point is equal to global point if

the function is convex.

Figure 6: Global versus local optimization.

Fundamentals of Non-Linear Optimization (Cont.)

- Function f is convex if f(Xa) is less than value of the corresponding
- point joining f(X1) and f(X2).

- Convexity condition – Hessian 2nd order derivative) matrix of
- function f must be positive semi definite ( eigen values +ve or zero).

Figure 8: Convex and nonconvex set

Figure 9: Convex function

- Slop or gradient of the objective function f – represent the
- direction in which the function will decrease/increase most rapidly

- Taylor series expansion

- Jacobian – matrix of gradient of f with respect to several variables

Mathematical Background (Cont.)

- First order Condition (FOC)

- Hessian – Second derivative of f of several variables

- Second order condition (SOC)
- Eigen values of H(X*) are all positive
- Determinants of all lower order of H(X*) are +ve

- Deterministic - specific rules to move from one iteration to next ,
- gradient, Hessian

- Stochastic – probalistic rules are used for subsequent iteration

- Optimal Design – Engineering Design based on optimization algorithm

- Lagrangian method – sum of objective function and linear
combination of the constraints.

- Deterministic

- Direct Search – Use Objective function values to locate minimum

- Gradient Based – first or second order of objective function.

- Minimization objective function f(x) is used with –ve sign –
- f(x) for maximization problem.

- Single Variable

- Newton – Raphson is Gradient based technique (FOC)

- Golden Search – step size reducing iterative method

- Multivariable Techniques ( Make use of Single variable Techniques
- specially Golden Section)

- Unconstrained Optimization
- a.) Powell Method – Quadratic (degree 2) objective function polynomial is
- non-gradient based.
- b.) Gradient Based – Steepest Descent (FOC) or Least Square minimum
- (LMS)
- c.) Hessian Based -Conjugate Gradient (FOC) and BFGS (SOC)

Optimization Methods …Constrained

- Constrained Optimization
- a.) Indirect approach – by transforming into unconstrained
- problem.
- b.) Exterior Penalty Function (EPF) and Augmented Lagrange
- Multiplier
- c.) Direct Method Sequential Linear Programming (SLP), SQP and
- Steepest Generalized Reduced Gradient Method (GRG)

- Figure 10: Descent Gradient or LMS

- Global Optimization – Stochastic techniques

- Simulated Annealing (SA) method – minimum energy principle of cooling metal crystalline structure

- Genetic Algorithm (GA) – Survival of the fittest
- principle based upon evolutionary theory

Optimization Methods (Example)

Multivariable Gradient based optimization

J is the cost function to be minimized in two

dimension

The contours of the J paraboloid shrinks as it is

decrease

function retval = Example6_1(x)

% example 6.1

retval = 3 + (x(1) - 1.5*x(2))^2 + (x(2) - 2)^2;

>> SteepestDescent('Example6_1', [0.5 0.5], 20, 0.0001, 0, 1, 20)

Where

[0.5 0.5] -initial guess value

20 -No. of iteration

0.001 -Golden search tol.

0 -initial step size

1 -step interval

20 -scanning step

>> ans

2.7585 1.8960

Figure 11: Multivariable Gradient based optimization

Figure 12: Steepest Descent

PART II

Presentation Outline

- Introduction
- Function Optimization
- Optimization Toolbox
- Routines / Algorithms available

- Minimization Problems
- Unconstrained
- Constrained
- Example
- The Algorithm Description

- Multiobjective Optimization
- Optimal PID Control Example

- Optimization concerns the minimization or maximization of
functions

- Standard Optimization Problem:

Subject to:

Equality Constraints

Inequality Constraints

Side Constraints

Where:

is the objective function, which measure and evaluate the performance of a system. In a standard problem, we are minimizing the function. For maximization, it is equivalent to minimization of the –ve of the objective function.

is a column vector of design variables, which can

affect the performance of the system.

- Constraints – Limitation to the design space. Can be linear or
nonlinear, explicit or implicit functions

Equality Constraints

Inequality Constraints

Most algorithm require less than!!!

Side Constraints

- Is a collection of functions that extend the capability of MATLAB.

- The toolbox includes routines for:

- Unconstrained optimization

- Constrained nonlinear optimization, including goal attainment
- problems, minimax problems, and semi-infinite minimization
- problems

- Quadratic and linear programming

- Nonlinear least squares and curve fitting

- Nonlinear systems of equations solving

- Constrained linear least squares

- Specialized algorithms for large scale problems

- Most of these optimization routines require the definition of an M-
file containing the function, f, to be minimized.

- Maximization is achieved by supplying the routines with –f.

- Optimization options passed to the routines change optimization
parameters.

- Default optimization parameters can be changed through an
options structure.

- Consider the problem of finding a set of values [x1 x2]T that
solves

- Steps:

- Create an M-file that returns the function value (Objective
- Function). Call it objfun.m

- Then, invoke the unconstrained minimization routine. Use fminunc

function f = objfun(x)

f=exp(x(1))*(4*x(1)^2+2*x(2)^2+4*x(1)*x(2)+2*x(2)+1);

Objective function

Starting with a guess

x0 = [-1,1];

options = optimset(‘LargeScale’,’off’);

[xmin,feval,exitflag,output]=

fminunc(‘objfun’,x0,options);

Optimization parameters settings

Output arguments

Input arguments

xmin =

0.5000 -1.0000

feval =

1.3028e-010

exitflag =

1

output =

iterations: 7

funcCount: 40

stepsize: 1

firstorderopt: 8.1998e-004

algorithm: 'medium-scale: Quasi-Newton line search'

Minimum point of design variables

Objective function value

Exitflag tells if the algorithm is converged.

If exitflag > 0, then local minimum is found

Some other information

More on fminunc– Input

[xmin,feval,exitflag,output,grad,hessian]=

fminunc(fun,x0,options,P1,P2,…)

fun : Return a function of objective function.

x0 : Starts with an initial guess. The guess must be a vector

of size of number of design variables.

Option : To set some of the optimization parameters. (More after few slides)

P1,P2,… : To pass additional parameters.

More on fminunc– Output

[xmin,feval,exitflag,output,grad,hessian]=

fminunc(fun,x0,options,P1,P2,…)

- xmin : Vector of the minimum point (optimal point). The size is the number of design variables.
- feval : The objective function value of at the optimal point.
- exitflag : A value shows whether the optimization routine is terminated successfully. (converged if >0)
- Output : This structure gives more details about the optimization
- grad : The gradient value at the optimal point.
- hessian : The hessian value of at the optimal point

Options Setting – optimset

Options =

optimset(‘param1’,value1, ‘param2’,value2,…)

- The routines in Optimization Toolbox has a set of default
optimization parameters.

- However, the toolbox allows you to alter some of those
parameters, for example: the tolerance, the step size, the gradient

or hessian values, the max. number of iterations etc.

- There are also a list of features available, for example: displaying
the values at each iterations, compare the user supply gradient or

hessian, etc.

- You can also choose the algorithm you wish to use.

Options =

optimset(‘param1’,value1, ‘param2’,value2,…)

- Type help optimset in command window, a list of options
setting available will be displayed.

- How to read? For example:

LargeScale - Use large-scale algorithm if possible [ {on} | off ]

The default is with { }

Value (value1)

Parameter (param1)

Options =

optimset(‘param1’,value1, ‘param2’,value2,…)

LargeScale - Use large-scale algorithm if possible [ {on} | off ]

Since the default is on, if we would like to turn off, we just type:

Options = optimset(‘LargeScale’, ‘off’)

and pass to the input of fminunc.

Highly recommended to use!!!

- Display - Level of display [ off | iter | notify | final ]

- MaxIter - Maximum number of iterations allowed [ positive integer ]

- TolCon - Termination tolerance on the constraint violation [
positive scalar ]

- TolFun - Termination tolerance on the function value [ positive
scalar ]

- TolX - Termination tolerance on X [ positive scalar ]

fminuncandfminsearch

- fminunc uses algorithm with gradient and hessian information.

- Two modes:

- Large-Scale: interior-reflective Newton
- Medium-Scale: quasi-Newton (BFGS)

- Not preferred in solving highly discontinuous functions.

- This function may only give local solutions..

- fminsearch is generally less efficient than fminunc for
problems of order greater than two. However, when the problem

is highly discontinuous, fminsearch may be more robust.

- This is a direct search method that does not use numerical or
analytic gradients as in fminunc.

- This function may only give local solutions.

Vector of Lagrange

Multiplier at optimal point

[xmin,feval,exitflag,output,lambda,grad,hessian] = fmincon(fun,x0,A,B,Aeq,Beq,LB,UB,NONLCON,options,P1,P2,…)

For

Create a function call nonlcon which returns 2 constraint vectors [C,Ceq]

function [C,Ceq]=nonlcon(x)

C=2*x(1)^2+x(2);

Ceq=[];

Remember to return a null

Matrix if the constraint does

not apply

Initial guess (3 design variables)

x0=[10;10;10];

A=[-1 -2 -2;1 2 2];

B=[0 72]';

LB = [0 0 0]';

UB = [30 30 30]';

[x,feval]=fmincon(@myfun,x0,A,B,[],[],LB,UB,@nonlcon)

CAREFUL!!!

fmincon(fun,x0,A,B,Aeq,Beq,LB,UB,NONLCON,options,P1,P2,…)

Warning: Large-scale (trust region) method does not currently solve this type of problem, switching to medium-scale (line search).

> In D:\Programs\MATLAB6p1\toolbox\optim\fmincon.m at line 213

In D:\usr\CHINTANG\OptToolbox\min_con.m at line 6

Optimization terminated successfully:

Magnitude of directional derivative in search direction less than 2*options.TolFun and maximum constraint violation is less than options.TolCon

Active Constraints:

2

9

x =

0.00050378663220

0.00000000000000

30.00000000000000

feval =

-4.657237250542452e-035

Const. 1

Const. 2

Const. 3

Const. 5

Const. 4

Const. 6

Const. 7

Const. 8

Const. 9

Sequence: A,B,Aeq,Beq,LB,UB,C,Ceq

Example (Cont.)

Multiobjective Optimization currently solve this type of problem, switching to medium-scale (line search).

- Previous examples involved problems with a single
objective function.

- Now let us look at solving problem with multiobjective
function by lsqnonlin.

- Example is taken for data curve fitting

- In curve fitting problem the the error is reduced at each time step producing multiobjective function.

lsqnonlin in Matlab currently solve this type of problem, switching to medium-scale (line search). – Curve fitting

- clc; %recfit.m
- clear;
- global data;
- data= [ 0.6000 0.999
- 0.6500 0.998
- 0.7000 0.997
- 0.7500 0.995
- 0.8000 0.982
- 0.8500 0.975
- 0.9000 0.932
- 0.9500 0.862
- 1.0000 0.714
- 1.0500 0.520
- 1.1000 0.287
- 1.1500 0.134
- 1.2000 0.0623
- 1.2500 0.0245
- 1.3000 0.0100
- 1.3500 0.0040
- 1.4000 0.0015
- 1.4500 0.0007
- 1.5000 0.0003 ]; % experimental data,`1st coloum x, 2nd coloum R

- x=data(:,1);
- Rexp=data(:,2);
- plot(x,Rexp,'ro'); % plot the experimental data
- hold on
- b0=[1.0 1.0]; % start values for the parameters
- b=lsqnonlin('recfun',b0) % run the lsqnonlin with start value b0, returned parameter values stored in b
- Rcal=1./(1+exp(1.0986/b(1)*(x-b(2)))); % calculate the fitted value with parameter b plot(x,Rcal,'b'); % plot the fitted value on the same graph

Find b1 and b2

>>recfit

>>b =0.0603 1.0513

%recfun.m

function y=recfun(b)

global data;

x=data(:,1);

Rexp=data(:,2);

Rcal=1./(1+exp(1.0986/b(1)*(x-b(2))));

% the calculated value from the model

%y=sum((Rcal-Rexp).^2);

y=Rcal-Rexp;

% the sum of the square of the difference

%between calculated value and experimental value

- Link to this Page
- Short tutorial Model Fitting last edited on 26 October 2003 at 7:22 pm by westlake.che.gatech.edu

Simulink Example currently solve this type of problem, switching to medium-scale (line search).

Jeff_fly basket.mdl

Shooting a flying box

Eq. of ball motion in z horz. direction

Eq. of ball motion in h vert. direction

Aerodynamic drag force

Angle of ball

Simulink example – shooting ball currently solve this type of problem, switching to medium-scale (line search).

%% Start_flyBasketBall.m

InitialGuess= pi/2.5 ;

X = fminsearch('Distflysim', InitialGuess)*180/pi;

fprintf('\nShoot at %f deg \n', X);

function P = Distflysim(theta_0)

F0=25.0; %N

cart_mass=2; %kg

x_dot_max=50; %m/sec

ro_air=1.224; %kg/m^3

h0=0.5; %m

z0=0;

Cd=1;

r_ball=0.05; %m

A_ball=pi*r_ball^2;

ball_mass=0.1; %kg

g=-9.8; %m/sec^2

theta_0; %rad

V0=50; %m/secF0=15.0; %N

AeroFac=Cd*A_ball*ro_air/2;

theta_0

assignin('base','F0',F0);

assignin('base','cart_mass',cart_mass);

assignin('base','x_dot_max',x_dot_max);

assignin('base','AeroFac',AeroFac);

assignin('base','ball_mass',ball_mass);

assignin('base','g',g);

assignin('base','V0',V0);

assignin('base','theta_0',theta_0);

% Newrtp=rsimgetrtp('jeff_basket');

% save ShotParams.mat Newrtp;

% !jeff_basket -p ShotParams.mat

% load jeff_basket;

[t,x,y]=sim('jeff_flybasket',[0 10]);

np=max(size(y));

xf=y(np,1);

zf=y(np,2);

%hf=y(np,3);

P=(xf-zf)^2;%+(hf-25)^2;

% BasketflyBallnit1.m

F0=25.0; %N

cart_mass=1; %kg

x_dot_max=50; %m/sec

ro_air=1.224; %kg/m^3

Cd=1;

r_ball=0.05; %m

A_ball=pi*r_ball^2;

ball_mass=0.05; %kg

g=-9.8; %m/sec^2

theta_0=pi/2.5; %rad

V0=50; %m/sec

AeroFac=Cd*A_ball*ro_air/2;

Optimization toolbox for use with MATLAB currently solve this type of problem, switching to medium-scale (line search)., User Guide, The MathWorks Inc. 2006 2. Applied Optimization with MATLAB Programming, P. Venkataraman, Wiley InterScience, 2002 3. Optimization for Engieering Design, Kalyanmoy Deb, Prentice Hall, 1996.4. http://mathdemos.gcsu.edu/mathdemos/maxmin/max_min.html5. http://www.math.ucdavis.edu/~kouba/CalcOneDIRECTORY/maxmindirectory /MaxMin.html6. http://users.powernet.co.uk/kienzle/octave/optim.html7. http://www.cse.uiuc.edu/eot/modules/optimization/SteepestDescent/

REFERENCES

Download Presentation

Connecting to Server..