scipy.linalg.solve_discrete_are¶

scipy.linalg.
solve_discrete_are
(a, b, q, r, e=None, s=None, balanced=True)[source]¶ Solves the discretetime algebraic Riccati equation (DARE).
The DARE is defined as
\[A^HXA  X  (A^HXB) (R + B^HXB)^{1} (B^HXA) + Q = 0\]The limitations for a solution to exist are :
All eigenvalues of \(A\) outside the unit disc, should be controllable.
The associated symplectic pencil (See Notes), should have eigenvalues sufficiently away from the unit circle.
Moreover, if
e
ands
are not both preciselyNone
, then the generalized version of DARE\[A^HXA  E^HXE  (A^HXB+S) (R+B^HXB)^{1} (B^HXA+S^H) + Q = 0\]is solved. When omitted,
e
is assumed to be the identity ands
is assumed to be the zero matrix. Parameters
 a(M, M) array_like
Square matrix
 b(M, N) array_like
Input
 q(M, M) array_like
Input
 r(N, N) array_like
Square matrix
 e(M, M) array_like, optional
Nonsingular square matrix
 s(M, N) array_like, optional
Input
 balancedbool
The boolean that indicates whether a balancing step is performed on the data. The default is set to True.
 Returns
 x(M, M) ndarray
Solution to the discrete algebraic Riccati equation.
 Raises
 LinAlgError
For cases where the stable subspace of the pencil could not be isolated. See Notes section and the references for details.
See also
solve_continuous_are
Solves the continuous algebraic Riccati equation
Notes
The equation is solved by forming the extended symplectic matrix pencil, as described in [1], \(H  \lambda J\) given by the block matrices
[ A 0 B ] [ E 0 B ] [ Q E^H S ]  \lambda * [ 0 A^H 0 ] [ S^H 0 R ] [ 0 B^H 0 ]
and using a QZ decomposition method.
In this algorithm, the fail conditions are linked to the symmetry of the product \(U_2 U_1^{1}\) and condition number of \(U_1\). Here, \(U\) is the 2mbym matrix that holds the eigenvectors spanning the stable subspace with 2m rows and partitioned into two mrow matrices. See [1] and [2] for more details.
In order to improve the QZ decomposition accuracy, the pencil goes through a balancing step where the sum of absolute values of \(H\) and \(J\) rows/cols (after removing the diagonal entries) is balanced following the recipe given in [3]. If the data has small numerical noise, balancing may amplify their effects and some clean up is required.
New in version 0.11.0.
References
 1(1,2)
P. van Dooren , “A Generalized Eigenvalue Approach For Solving Riccati Equations.”, SIAM Journal on Scientific and Statistical Computing, Vol.2(2), DOI:10.1137/0902010
 2
A.J. Laub, “A Schur Method for Solving Algebraic Riccati Equations.”, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Laboratory for Information and Decision Systems. LIDSR ; 859. Available online : http://hdl.handle.net/1721.1/1301
 3
P. Benner, “Symplectic Balancing of Hamiltonian Matrices”, 2001, SIAM J. Sci. Comput., 2001, Vol.22(5), DOI:10.1137/S1064827500367993
Examples
Given a, b, q, and r solve for x:
>>> from scipy import linalg as la >>> a = np.array([[0, 1], [0, 1]]) >>> b = np.array([[1, 0], [2, 1]]) >>> q = np.array([[4, 4], [4, 7]]) >>> r = np.array([[9, 3], [3, 1]]) >>> x = la.solve_discrete_are(a, b, q, r) >>> x array([[4., 4.], [4., 7.]]) >>> R = la.solve(r + b.T.dot(x).dot(b), b.T.dot(x).dot(a)) >>> np.allclose(a.T.dot(x).dot(a)  x  a.T.dot(x).dot(b).dot(R), q) True