CTU FEE Moodle
Dynamics and Control of Networks
B232 - Summer 23/24
This is a grouped Moodle course. It consists of several separate courses that share learning materials, assignments, tests etc. Below you can see information about the individual courses that make up this Moodle course.
Dynamics and Control of Networks - BE3M35DRS
Main course
Credits | 6 |
Semesters | Winter |
Completion | Assessment + Examination |
Language of teaching | English |
Extent of teaching | 2P+2C |
Annotation
This course responds to an ever-increasing demand for understanding contemporary networks – large-scale complex systems composed of many components and subsystems interconnected into a single distributed entity. Herein, we will consider fundamental similarities between diverse areas such as e.g. forecasting the spread of global pandemics, public opinion dynamics and manipulation of communities through social media, formation controls for unmanned vehicles, energy generation and distribution in power grids, etc. Understanding such compelling issues goes far beyond the boundaries of any single physical, technological or scientific domain. Therefore, we will analyze phenomena across different domains, involving societal, economic and biological networks. For such networked systems, the resulting behavior depends not only on the characteristics of their individual components and details of their physical or logical interactions, but also on a precise way those components are interconnected – the detailed interconnection topology. For that reason, the first part of the course introduces fundamental theoretical and abstract computational network analysis concepts; in particular, the algebraic graph theory, network measures and metrics and fundamental network algorithms. The second part of the course subsequently views networks as dynamical systems, studies their properties and ways in which these are controlled, using mainly methods of automatic control theory.
Study targets
Get familiar with the computational frameworks for analysis and synthesis of large-scale complex interconnected networked systems.
Course outlines
1. Basic network concepts and examples of technological, information, social and biological networks.
2. Algebraic and spectral graph theory: adjacency matrix, graph Laplacian matrix, incidence matrix, paths and loops, reachability, graph matrix eigenvalues and eigenvectors; reducible, irreducible and balanced graphs.
3. Network measures and metrics: centralities, PageRank, similarities, clusters and communities.
4. Algorithms for analysis of large-scale networks: breadth-first search, Dijkstra, depth-first search, Ford-Fulkerson, graph partition and community detection algorithms.
5. Specific types of graphs and networks: random graph models, small-world networks, regular graphs, scale-free networks. Social and biological networks, leaders, complexity. Resilience of networks.
7. Network dynamics, processes on networks; epidemics and population dynamics.
8. Consensus (agreement) in networks, synchronization, internal model principle.
9. Formation control: controllability and observability in a graph, cooperative stability of a formation.
10. Distributed control of multi-agent systems: stability, performance, passivity-based control.
11. Scaling phenomena in distributed systems, string stability, mesh stability.
12. Distributed estimation (for example, in wireless sensor networks).
2. Algebraic and spectral graph theory: adjacency matrix, graph Laplacian matrix, incidence matrix, paths and loops, reachability, graph matrix eigenvalues and eigenvectors; reducible, irreducible and balanced graphs.
3. Network measures and metrics: centralities, PageRank, similarities, clusters and communities.
4. Algorithms for analysis of large-scale networks: breadth-first search, Dijkstra, depth-first search, Ford-Fulkerson, graph partition and community detection algorithms.
5. Specific types of graphs and networks: random graph models, small-world networks, regular graphs, scale-free networks. Social and biological networks, leaders, complexity. Resilience of networks.
7. Network dynamics, processes on networks; epidemics and population dynamics.
8. Consensus (agreement) in networks, synchronization, internal model principle.
9. Formation control: controllability and observability in a graph, cooperative stability of a formation.
10. Distributed control of multi-agent systems: stability, performance, passivity-based control.
11. Scaling phenomena in distributed systems, string stability, mesh stability.
12. Distributed estimation (for example, in wireless sensor networks).
Exercises outlines
The exercises will be dedicated to solving some computational problems together with the instructor and other students.
Literature
These are the books on which the course has been based. Students will be expected to use the Mark Newman's book during the course, (a number of copies is available for the course students in the library):
[1.] Mark Newman. Networks: An introduction. Oxford University Press, 2010, ISBN: 9780199206650.
[2.] Albert-László Barabási. Network Science, Cambridge University Press; 1st edition (2016), ISBN : 978-1107076266.
[1.] Mark Newman. Networks: An introduction. Oxford University Press, 2010, ISBN: 9780199206650.
[2.] Albert-László Barabási. Network Science, Cambridge University Press; 1st edition (2016), ISBN : 978-1107076266.
Requirements
This course partially builds on the foundations set in the following courses:
B(E)3M35LSY - Linear Systems
B(E)3M35ORR - Optimal and Robust Control
These prerequisites are recommended, however they are not strictly required. All the requisite background is covered in the Lecture Notes.
B(E)3M35LSY - Linear Systems
B(E)3M35ORR - Optimal and Robust Control
These prerequisites are recommended, however they are not strictly required. All the requisite background is covered in the Lecture Notes.
Dynamics and Control Networks - B3M35DRS
Credits | 6 |
Semesters | Winter |
Completion | Assessment + Examination |
Language of teaching | Czech |
Extent of teaching | 2P+2C |
Annotation
This course responds to an ever-increasing demand for understanding contemporary networks – large-scale complex systems composed of many components and subsystems interconnected into a single distributed entity. Herein, we will consider fundamental similarities between diverse areas such as e.g. forecasting the spread of global pandemics, public opinion dynamics and manipulation of communities through social media, formation controls for unmanned vehicles, energy generation and distribution in power grids, etc. Understanding such compelling issues goes far beyond the boundaries of any single physical, technological or scientific domain. Therefore, we will analyze phenomena across different domains, involving societal, economic and biological networks. For such networked systems, the resulting behavior depends not only on the characteristics of their individual components and details of their physical or logical interactions, but also on a precise way those components are interconnected – the detailed interconnection topology. For that reason, the first part of the course introduces fundamental theoretical and abstract computational network analysis concepts; in particular, the algebraic graph theory, network measures and metrics and fundamental network algorithms. The second part of the course subsequently views networks as dynamical systems, studies their properties and ways in which these are controlled, using mainly methods of automatic control theory.
Study targets
Get familiar with the current theoretical and computational frameworks for analysis and synthesis of large-scale complex interconnected networked systems.
Course outlines
1. Basic network concepts and examples of technological, information, social and biological networks.
2. Algebraic and spectral graph theory: adjacency matrix, graph Laplacian matrix, incidence matrix, paths and loops, reachability, graph matrix eigenvalues and eigenvectors; reducible, irreducible and balanced graphs.
3. Network measures and metrics: centralities, PageRank, similarities, clusters and communities.
4. Algorithms for analysis of large-scale networks: breadth-first search, Dijkstra, depth-first search, Ford-Fulkerson, graph partition and community detection algorithms.
5. Specific types of graphs and networks: random graph models, small-world networks, regular graphs, scale-free networks. Social and biological networks, leaders, complexity. Resilience of networks.
7. Network dynamics, processes on networks; epidemics and population dynamics.
8. Consensus (agreement) in networks, synchronization, internal model principle.
9. Formation control: controllability and observability in a graph, cooperative stability of a formation.
10. Distributed control of multi-agent systems: stability, performance, passivity-based control.
11. Scaling phenomena in distributed systems, string stability, mesh stability.
12. Distributed estimation (for example, in wireless sensor networks).
2. Algebraic and spectral graph theory: adjacency matrix, graph Laplacian matrix, incidence matrix, paths and loops, reachability, graph matrix eigenvalues and eigenvectors; reducible, irreducible and balanced graphs.
3. Network measures and metrics: centralities, PageRank, similarities, clusters and communities.
4. Algorithms for analysis of large-scale networks: breadth-first search, Dijkstra, depth-first search, Ford-Fulkerson, graph partition and community detection algorithms.
5. Specific types of graphs and networks: random graph models, small-world networks, regular graphs, scale-free networks. Social and biological networks, leaders, complexity. Resilience of networks.
7. Network dynamics, processes on networks; epidemics and population dynamics.
8. Consensus (agreement) in networks, synchronization, internal model principle.
9. Formation control: controllability and observability in a graph, cooperative stability of a formation.
10. Distributed control of multi-agent systems: stability, performance, passivity-based control.
11. Scaling phenomena in distributed systems, string stability, mesh stability.
12. Distributed estimation (for example, in wireless sensor networks).
Exercises outlines
The exercises will be dedicated to solving some computational problems together with the instructor and other students.
Literature
These are the books on which the course has been based. Students will be expected to use the Mark Newman's book during the course, (a number of copies is available for the course students in the library):
[1.] Mark Newman. Networks: An introduction. Oxford University Press, 2010, ISBN: 9780199206650.
[2.] Albert-László Barabási. Network Science, Cambridge University Press; 1st edition (2016), ISBN : 978-1107076266.
[1.] Mark Newman. Networks: An introduction. Oxford University Press, 2010, ISBN: 9780199206650.
[2.] Albert-László Barabási. Network Science, Cambridge University Press; 1st edition (2016), ISBN : 978-1107076266.
Requirements
This course partially builds on the foundations set in the following courses:
B(E)3M35LSY - Linear Systems
B(E)3M35ORR - Optimal and Robust Control
These prerequisites are recommended, however they are not strictly required. All the requisite background is covered in the Lecture Notes.
B(E)3M35LSY - Linear Systems
B(E)3M35ORR - Optimal and Robust Control
These prerequisites are recommended, however they are not strictly required. All the requisite background is covered in the Lecture Notes.