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Write the differential equation that is mathematically

Control Systems Engineering | 7th Edition | ISBN: 9781118170519 | Authors: Norman J. Nise ISBN: 9781118170519 162

Solution for problem 11 Chapter 2

Control Systems Engineering | 7th Edition

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Control Systems Engineering | 7th Edition | ISBN: 9781118170519 | Authors: Norman J. Nise

Control Systems Engineering | 7th Edition

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Problem 11

Write the differential equation that is mathematically equivalent to the block diagram shown in Figure P2.2. Assume that rt 3t 3. [Section: 2.3] s4 + 3s3 + 2s2 + s + 1 s5 + 4s4 + 3s3 + 2s2 + 3s + 2 R(s) C(s) FIGURE P2.2

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John Milton’s Paradise Lost Felix Culpa – the Fortunate Fall 1 Style  Rhyme: ­ “Suborned” (361) and “warned” (363) ­ “eat” (781) and “seat” (782) – at the fall 2 Separation of Work (book 9, lines 205­)  Relation to sin ­ The wild garden growth is “wanton” and thus must be tamed/pruned back  Before and after the fall ­ Before the fall, work was a pleasant experience ­ Afterwards, it was traditional burdensome punishment  Eve’s Opinion ­ It makes sense because working together is distracting ­ People must earn the right to rest through working “and th’hour of supper comes unearned” (225) ­ There is a need to be perfect one one’s own “single with like defense” (325)  Adam’s Protest ­ Being together is fine because work in general is not very productive (garden is disordered the next morning) ­ Work is more dangerous alone (vulnerability) ­ Eve’s role is to domestically serve her husband “In woman, than to study household good” (233) ­ It’s one’s DECISION to work 3. Relationship Between Reason and Love  Love is an extension of reason (according to Adam before the fall) ­ Once passion is in control (after the fall), there is disgrace  Love is an extension of free will ­ God­like (from book 3): stay only if you choose: “Go; for thy stay, not free” (book 9, line 372) 4. Sources of Evil  Need to allow temptation (inner) ­ “Secure from outward force; within himself / The danger lies, yet lies within his power” (348­349) 5 Satan’s Rhetoric  Analogous with Eve’s (whereas Adam’s is analogous with God’s) ­ “fondly overcome with female charm” (999)  Flatters Eve ­ Singularity (vs. Adam’s other half) and superiority (as God­like) ­ Famous – as though Petrarchan love poetry  Logical ­ Movement from different hierarchies of knowledge a. Snake (beast)  humankind b. Human  God­like c. Reason is made by God, BUT like human­kind, it’s not infallible: (Desire to be superior to Adam makes knowledge dangerous) 6 Eve’s Lack of Agency  Doesn’t receive punishment/fall until he falls  Always compared in terms of Adam as his other half/made from him  Forced into heaven practically  She appears to need his reason (wanton hair, etc.)  Dependent/Full of Delusions ­ Desires to tell Adam about the fruit: vanity (to be a God), jealousy (of another Eve), and sees is falsely as an act of love Johnathan Swift’s Gulliver’s Travels 1 Swift’s Beliefs  People are capable of reason, but not guided by reason.  All people (including women) have a right to a quality education 2 Background: 18 Century England Rapid urbanization ­ London population increase Rising literacy rates especially among women, middle­class reading public Creation of a literacy marketplace/professionalism of writing “popular literature” ­ 1 copyright law Dominance of prose, serial publications, rise of the novel, travel narratives ­ Serialization: more economically beneficial Political: constitutional monarchy 3 Houyhnhnms (horses)  Guiding principle: reason: “As these noble…” (2615) ­ Free from wrongdoing such as crime and lying a. Not like descriptions of lawyers (of Gulliver’s society): “I said there was a society” (2605). ­ Free from attachment to others b. “friendship…” (2615) ­ BUT Racism/bias c. Justifiable – depicting futility of equality (versus equal opportunity) d. Satire – England’s racist social conventions (race) e. “He made me observe . . . monstrous and unnatural” (2608).  Utopian society ­ Lack of books  lack of opinion  conversation and debate  war and disagreement a. With the exception of the debates of whether to kill the Houyhnhnms  Selfless­ guided by common good ­ Justification for hating Yahoos (and war, potentially) “I was going on to . . . but more distorted” (2603) 4 Yahoos (humans)  Guiding principle: passions (such as appetite, will, and desire)  Dystopian society  Selfish ­ Because humankind is innately selfish, even if they don’t realize it a. “He was the more confirmed. . . “ (2610). ­ Trade shows waste and vanity b. “conveniences. I assured him, that this whole…” (2605). 5. War: religion and politics  Background ­ Test Act: people are not allowed to hold military or civil office holding unless they swear allegiance to the Anglican church and disavow transubstantiation  Text ­ “He asked me what were the usual . . . things indifferent” (2601­2602). a.  Indifference to difference with such religious customs There is not justifiable war.

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Chapter 2, Problem 11 is Solved
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Textbook: Control Systems Engineering
Edition: 7
Author: Norman J. Nise
ISBN: 9781118170519

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Write the differential equation that is mathematically