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The properties of the solution for a class of switched systems with internally forced switching
Advances in Difference Equations volumeÂ 2021, ArticleÂ number:Â 489 (2021)
Abstract
In this paper, the dynamic behavior of a class of switched systems with internally forced switching (IFS) is investigated. By introducing the definitions of continuous dependence and differentiability, the continuous dependence and differentiability of the solution relative to the control function are obtained. In the past studies, the optimal control problem given by IFS mainly focused on a special class of controlled systems (the piece affine system). Our results lay a good foundation for studying the more general internally forced switching problem.
1 Introduction
Recently, the switched system has been an object of increasing interest because of its wide applicability in many fields, such as vehicleâ€™s engine management systems [36], electrical power systems [7, 32], robot systems [13, 16], chemical [11, 22], and so on. For the recent results on its stability and stabilization, one can refer to the survey [24] and the references therein. For the recent results on stability of switched systems, one can read the reports [8, 9, 20, 21, 35, 42]. In addition to stability and stabilization issues, its optimal control problem also has attracted researchers from various fields in science and engineering. There are both theoretical and computational results in the open literature. The available theoretical results usually extend the classical maximum principle or the dynamic programming approach to the switched system (see [29, 30, 34]). Namely, studying the behavior of the switched system is most important in studying its optimal control problem, particularly the continuous dependence and differentiability of the solution relative to the control function of the switched system.
As we all know, the switched system is a special class of hybrid systems consisting of several subsystems and a switching law. In general, as a controlled system, a switched system can be expressed as
where Ï‰ is the switching law valuing from \(\mathscr{P}\) (\(\mathscr{P}\) is an index set), \(u\in \mathbb{R}^{m}\) is the input, and \(f_{i}: \mathbb{R}^{n}\times \mathbb{R}^{m}\rightarrow \mathbb{R}^{n}\), \(i\in \mathscr{P}\), is a family of known functions. According to the switching law, the switched system can be classified into two classes: the switched system with internally forced switching (IFS) or externally forced switching (EFS). The switching law of IFS is based on the information of the state and the current mode. In general, it can be a function of t, x, and p. The autonomous lane change systems is a typical class of switched systems with internally forced switching. Each mode of the autonomous lane change system can be described by a differential equation. Transitions between modes are abrupt and triggered by system states and its constantly changing surroundings including velocity, throttle angle, engaged gear, obstacles, traffic signs, pedestrian, and so on. Note that the switching times are not preset but dependent on the time and states, which implies that its switching law is a function of t and x. The switching law of EFS is an exogenous input to the system such as the traffic signal lamp system. Its switching times are not dependent on the vehicle driving states but preset. Namely, the exogenous input of IFS is only u while the exogenous input of EFS is a pair \((\omega ,u)\). Furthermore, the optimal control problem given by the switched system can be divided into two kinds: internally forced switching problem and externally forced switching problem according to the above taxonomy. The internally forced switching problem is finding an admissible control u while the externally forced switching problem is finding an admissible control pair \((\omega ,u)\). In addition, numerous examples indicate that IFS is more effective in modeling the smart system, such as selfdriving cars [3, 33], switched Hopfield neural networks [14, 41], memristive neural networks [26], Toxin systems, and so on.
The above analysis shows that IFS is relatively simple and smart. However, the optimal control problem of the switched system focuses on the externally forced switching problem and obtains great achievements (see [10, 12, 17, 37â€“39]). The existing literature of the externally forced switching problem mainly covers a special class of IFS (the piecewise affine system) (see [2, 15, 18, 28, 31]). The more general internally forced switching problem is still an open problem. The difficulty in this problem is that the solution of IFS does not have continuous dependence relative to the control due to its switching law. Naturally, the differentiability of the solution with respect to the control does not hold either. To make the phenomenon clear, we will give a simple example. We first define several functions as follows:
and
Consider the following switched system with internally forced switching:
where the switching law Ï‰ is a piecewise constant function from \(\mathbb{R}^{+}\) to \(\mathscr{P}\) having the form
The time interval \([a,b)\) satisfies the following conditions: (i) set \(a=\tilde{t}\) if there exists \(\tilde{t}\in [t_{0},+\infty )\) such that \(x(\tilde{t})=y_{i}\), \(i\in \mathscr{P}\), and (ii) set
if there exists \(\bar{t}\in (a,+\infty )\) such that \(x(\bar{t})=y_{j}\), \(j\in \mathscr{P}\), \(i\neq j\). Otherwise, let \(b=+\infty \).
Denote by \(x(\cdot ;u)\) the solution of (2) corresponding to the control function u. Let the initial state of (2) be \((0,1)\), then we have the following result:
and
Furthermore, we derive that
which implies that the solution \(x(\cdot ;2)\) of (2) is not continuously dependent on the control function in the \(L^{1}\) space. Naturally, we cannot expect the differentiability of the solution with respect to the control function either. As is known, the continuous dependence and differentiability of the solution with respect to the control function of the controlled system are the key to studying its optimal control problem. However, to our knowledge, the study of IFS is focused on the stability [1, 4, 5, 19, 25, 27, 40]. Compared with a large number of results for stability of IFS, only a few results have appeared on the existence and continuity of its solution. In particular, as far as we know, to date, except for [25] and [6] studying the existence of the solution of a class of IFSs, there has been no published papers on the continuous dependence and differentiability of the solution for IFS. In conclusion, the continuous dependence and differentiability of the solution for IFS are interesting and challenging problems.
Motivated by the ideas, in this paper we study the continuous dependence and differentiability of the solution with respect to the control of a class of switched systems with internally forced switching. Suppose that \(f_{i}:\mathbb{R}^{+}\rightarrow \mathbb{R}\) is a family of known functions, a and the warning line \(y_{i}\) both are known constants in \(\mathbb{R}\), and the control function \(u\in L^{p}_{\mathrm{loc}}(\mathbb{R}^{+},\mathbb{R})\) where \(i\in \mathscr{P}\), \(\mathscr{P}=\{1,2\}\). In this paper, we deal with the following switched system with internally forced switching:
where the switching law \(\omega :\mathbb{R}\rightarrow \mathscr{P}\) is a piecewise constant function defined by
and \([a,b)\) is the same as (2). Throughout this paper, let \((0,y_{1})\) be the initial state of IFS (3).
Our goal in the paper is to study the continuous dependence and differentiability of the solution relative to the control function u for IFS (3). The rest of the paper is organized as follows. In Sect.Â 2, introducing some definitions, modifying some classical definitions, the continuous dependence of the solution for IFS (3) is discussed. In Sect.Â 3, the differentiability of the solution for IFS (3) is given.
Notations
Throughout this paper, we use the following notations. \(\mathbb{R}^{n}\) denotes the ndimensional Euclidean space and \(x\) denotes the Euclidean norm of a vector x. Take \(\mathbb{R}^{+}=[0,+\infty )\) and \(O_{y_{i}}^{\theta ^{2}}=\overline{O(y_{i},\theta ^{2})}\), where \(\overline{O(y_{i},\theta ^{2})}\) is the closed set centered at \(y_{i}\) and of radius \(\theta ^{2}\). For any \(U\subset \mathbb{R}^{+}\), \(L^{p}(U,\mathbb{R})\) denotes the class of Lebesgue measurable functions f from U to \(\mathbb{R}\) with \(\f\_{L^{p}(U,\mathbb{R})}<\infty \), where \(\f\_{L^{p}(U,\mathbb{R})}=(\int _{U}f(t)^{p}\,dt)^{\frac{1}{p}}\) (\(1 \leq p<\infty \)). Also, let \(C(U,\mathbb{R})\) be the class of continuous functions g from U to \(\mathbb{R}\) and \(\g\_{C(U,\mathbb{R})}=\max_{t\in U}g(t)\).
2 Continuous dependence of solution on the control
In this section, we consider the continuous dependence of the solution of IFS (3) with respect to the control. It is found from example (2) that the solution of IFS might not have the continuous dependence relative to the control even in the \(L^{1}\) space. AÂ major reason for this is that there is a different number of switches on bounded time intervals under a small perturbation of the control. That is to say, small perturbations of the control can have a great impact on the switching times of the systems. In order to overcome the difficulties and obtain the continuous dependence of the solution of IFS (3) relative to the control, some preliminaries will be involved. According to our previous study [23], we have the following result.
Lemma 2.1
Suppose that \(u\in L_{\mathrm{loc}}^{p}(\mathbb{R}^{+},\mathbb{R})\) and \(f_{i}\in L_{\mathrm{loc}}^{p}( \mathbb{R}^{+},\mathbb{R})\) (\(p>1\), \(i\in \mathscr{P}\)), then IFS (3) admits a unique solution.
Let \(x(\cdot ;u)\) be the solution of IFS (3) corresponding to the initial conditions \((0,y_{1})\) and the control function u, then the solution of IFS (3) has the following form:
where \(i,j\in \mathscr{P}\), \(i\neq j\), \(k\in \mathbb{N}^{+}\).
Furthermore, we introduce the definitions of the approximate solution and continuous dependence.
Definition 2.1
A function \(x_{\theta }(\cdot ;u)\in C(\mathbb{R}^{+},\mathbb{R})\) is said to be an approximate solution of IFS (3) if, for any fixed sufficiently small \(\theta >0\), \(x_{\theta }(\cdot ;u)\) satisfies the following integral equation:
where \(i,j\in \mathscr{P}\), \(i\neq j\), \(k\in \mathbb{N}^{+}\).
Note that the approximate solution \(x_{\theta }(\cdot ;u)\) is the solution of IFS (3), as \(\theta =0\). Meanwhile, LemmaÂ 2.1 shows that, for any sufficient small \(\theta >0\), (3) admits a unique approximate solution \(x_{\theta }(\cdot ;u)\) having the form (6) under the conditions of LemmaÂ 2.1, and IFS (3) at most has a finite number of switches on every bounded time interval (see the literature [23] for detail). Let
and \(x_{\theta }(\cdot ;u_{n})\) be an approximate solution of IFS (3) corresponding to the control function \(u_{n}(\cdot )\). It can be seen from DefinitionÂ 2.1 that \(x_{\theta }(\cdot ,u_{n})\) and \(x(\cdot )\) have the same number of irregular points on \([0,T]\) for any fixed \(T>0\).
Definition 2.2
The solution \(x(\cdot ;u)\) of IFS (3) is said to have continuous dependence relative to the control function u if
(1)
and (2) given any \(\epsilon >0\) there is a closed set \(I_{\epsilon }\subseteq [0,T]\) and \(\delta >0\) such that \(m([0,T]\setminus I_{\epsilon })< \epsilon \) and
provided \(\theta +\Vert u_{n}u\Vert _{L^{p}}<\delta \), where \(m([0,T]\setminus I_{\epsilon })\) is the Lebesgue measures of the set \([0,T]\setminus I_{\epsilon }\).
Furthermore, we have the following result.
Theorem 2.1
If \(u\in L_{\mathrm{loc}}^{p}(\mathbb{R}^{+},\mathbb{R})\) and \(f_{i}\in L_{\mathrm{loc}}^{p}(\mathbb{R}^{+},\mathbb{R})\) (\(p>1,i\in \mathscr{P}\)), then the solution of IFS (3) has continuous dependence relative to the control function u in the sense of DefinitionÂ 2.2.
Proof
Firstly, it can be seen from LemmaÂ 2.1 that IFS (3) at most has a finite number of switches on every bounded time interval \([0,T]\) for any fixed \(T>0\) (see the literature [23] for detail). Namely, there are only two possibilities: Case (1): IFS (3) does not switch on \([0,T]\) and Case (2): IFS (3) switches at least one time on \([0,T]\). We will prove the result from the two cases.
In Case \((1)\), according to the continuous dependence of the solution on the parameter for an ordinary differential equation, we obtain that \(x(\cdot )\) has continuous dependence on the initial value in the classical sense, i.e.,
In Case \((2)\), without loss of generally, assume IFS (3) just switches k times on \([0,T]\). For convenience, let \(t_{m}\in [0,T]\) (\(m=1,2,\ldots ,k\)) be the switching times of IFS (3). From the definition of its switching law (see (4), we know that there exist some \(i\in \mathscr{P}\) such that \(x(t_{m};u)=y_{i}\), in which \(i=1\) if m is even and \(i=2\) if m is odd. Combining LemmaÂ 2.1 with DefinitionÂ 2.1, we have that IFS (3) has a unique approximate solution \(x_{\theta }(\cdot ;u_{n})\) for any sufficient small \(\theta >0\) under the conditions of TheoremÂ 2.1. Also, DefinitionÂ 2.1 suggests that \(x_{\theta } (\cdot ;u_{n} )\) and \(x (\cdot ;u )\) have the same number of switching times on \([0,T ]\). Let \(t_{m} (\theta ;f_{j} )\) (\(m=1,2,\ldots ,k\), \(j\in \mathscr{P} \)) be the switching times of \(x_{\theta }(\cdot ;u_{n})\). Then, given any \(\epsilon >0\), IFS (3) does not switch on \([0,t_{1}\frac{\epsilon }{4k} ]\). Hence, there exists \(\delta _{1}>0\) such that
for each \(\theta +\Vert u_{n}u\Vert _{L^{p}}<\delta _{1}\), \(t\in [t_{0},t_{1} \frac{\epsilon }{4k}]\), which means that
Analogously, consider the time interval \([t_{1}+\frac{\epsilon }{4k},t_{2}\frac{\epsilon }{4k} ]\). Recalling equation (5) and DefinitionÂ 2.1, we have that
for each \(t\in [t_{1}+\frac{\epsilon }{4k},t_{2}\frac{\epsilon }{4k} ]\). Using HÃ¶lderâ€™s inequality, we have that
for all \(t\in [t_{1}+\frac{\epsilon }{4k},t_{2}\frac{\epsilon }{4k} ]\). Furthermore, it can be seen from (7) and (8) that there exists \(\delta _{2}>0\) (\(\delta _{2}<\delta _{1}\)) such that
and
In general, we consider the time interval \([t_{m}+\frac{\epsilon }{4k},t_{m+1}\frac{\epsilon }{4k} ]\) (\(m=1,2,\ldots ,k1\)) or \([t_{k}+\frac{\epsilon }{4k},T ]\). Combined (5) with DefinitionÂ 2.1, we obtain that
for each \(t\in [t_{m}+\frac{\epsilon }{4k},t_{m+1}\frac{\epsilon }{4k} ]\cup [t_{k}+\frac{\epsilon }{4k},T ]\), where \(i=1\) if m is even and \(i=2\) if m is odd. Using HÃ¶lderâ€™s inequality, we have that
for all \(t\in [t_{m}+\frac{\epsilon }{4k},t_{m+1}\frac{\epsilon }{4k} ]\cup [t_{k}+\frac{\epsilon }{4k},T ]\). Furthermore, there exists a constant \(\delta _{m+1}>0\) (\(\delta _{m+1}<\delta _{m} \)) such that
and
Now define
It is easy to see \(m ( [t_{0},T ]\setminus I_{\epsilon } )= \frac{\epsilon }{2}<\epsilon \), and there is \(\delta =\delta _{k}>0\) such that the inequality
holds for each \(t\in I_{\epsilon }\) and \(\theta + \Vert uu_{n} \Vert _{L^{p}}\in [0,\delta )\). This completes the proof of TheoremÂ 2.1.â€ƒâ–¡
3 Differentiability of solution with respect to the control
In this section, we discuss the differentiability of the solution relative to the control function for IFS (3). Before that, we make some preparations. For convenience, we consider the smooth optimal control problem, namely the allowable control set \(\mathscr{U}([0,T];\mathbb{R})\subset C([0,T];\mathbb{R})\). Suppose that \((\bar{x},\bar{u})\) is the solution of the smooth optimal control problem given by IFS (3), where the optimal trajectory \(\bar{x}(\cdot ;\bar{u}(\cdot ))\) is the solution of IFS (3) corresponding to the optimal control Å«. For any \(\alpha \in \mathbb{R}\) and \(u(\cdot )\in \mathscr{U}([0,T];\mathbb{R})\), we have that \(u^{\alpha }(\cdot )=\bar{u}(\cdot )+\alpha u(\cdot )\in \mathscr{U}([0,T]; \mathbb{R})\). Furthermore, it can be seen from LemmaÂ 2.1 that IFS (3) has a unique approximate solution \(u_{\alpha }(\cdot ;u^{\alpha })\). From IFS (2), we can claim that IFS may be not continuous dependence relative to the control function. Naturally, we cannot expect to the differentiability of the solution relative to the control function. Hence, we need to modify the classical definition of the variation.
Definition 3.1
The solution \(x(\cdot ;u)\) of IFS (3) is said to be GÃ¢teaux differentiable relative to \(u(\cdot )\) in the direction of the function \(u^{\alpha }(\cdot )\) if
exists for all t such that \(x(t;u)\neq y_{i}\) for all \(i\in \mathscr{P}\). Furthermore, let
then \(\varphi (\cdot ;u^{\alpha })\) is called the GÃ¢teaux derivative of the solution \(x(\cdot ;u)\) relative to the control function \(u(\cdot )\) in the direction of \(u^{\alpha }(\cdot )\).
To obtain the differentiability of the solution relative to the control function for IFS (3), we need the following lemma. For this purpose, we first define several functions as follows:
where \(i,j\in \mathscr{P}\),
Furthermore, we get the following lemma.
Lemma 3.1
If \(f_{i}\in ([0,+\infty ),\mathbb{R})\) and \(f_{i}(t)+\bar{u}(t)\neq ay_{j}\) for all \(t\in [0,+\infty )\) and \(i,j\in \mathscr{P}\), then there is \(\delta >0\) such that \(h_{t}\) is differentiable on \([0,\delta ]\) and its derivative is given by
where \(i=2\), \(j=1\) if m is even and \(i=1\), \(j=2\) if m is odd.
Proof
We can deduce from TheoremÂ 2.1 that there exists \(\delta >0\) such that \(h_{t}:[0,\delta ]\rightarrow O(t)\) is a function for all \(\alpha \in [0,\delta ]\) and \(h_{t}(0)=t\), if \(x(t)=y_{i}\) for some \(i\in \mathscr{P}\), where \(O(t)\) denotes some neighborhood of t. Furthermore, we have that
which implies
Since
then it can be seen from \(f_{i}(\cdot )\in C([0,T];\mathbb{R})\) and \(u^{\alpha }(\cdot )\in C([0,T];\mathbb{R})\) that \(\frac{\partial H(\alpha ,t)}{\partial t}\) is continuous on \([0,\delta ]\times [h_{t_{m}},h_{t_{m+1}}]\). Combined with \(f_{i}(t)+\bar{u}(t)\neq ay_{i}\) for all \(i\in \mathscr{P}\), we have that
where \(m=1,2,\ldots ,k\), \(i\in \mathscr{P}\). Otherwise, for the time interval \([0,h_{t_{1}}(\alpha ))\), we obtain that
The above implies that the continuous partial derivative of \(H(\alpha ,t)\) with respect to Î± exists on \([0,\delta ]\times [0,h_{t_{1}}(\alpha ))\). Furthermore, we induce from (11) and (12) that
and
Secondly, when \(t\in (h_{t_{1}}(\alpha ),h_{t_{2}}(\alpha ))\), we can reduce that
which implies that the continuous partial derivative of \(H(\alpha ,t)\) with respect to Î± exists on \([0,\delta ]\times [h_{t_{1}}(\alpha ),h_{t_{2}}(\alpha ))\). Furthermore, we induce from (11) and (13) that
and
In general, for any \(t\in (h_{t_{m}}(\alpha ),h_{t_{m+1}}(\alpha ))\) (\(m=1,2,\ldots ,k1\)) or \(t\in (h_{t_{k}}(\alpha ),T]\), we have
where \(p=1\) if i is odd and \(p=2\) if i is even \(j\in \mathscr{P}\) and \(j\neq p\), which implies that the continuous partial derivative of \(H(\epsilon ,t)\) with respect to Ïµ exists on \([0,\delta ]\times (h_{t_{m}}(\epsilon ),h_{t_{m+1}}(\epsilon ))\). Furthermore, from the implicit function theory, (11), and (14), we discover that
and
where \(i=1\), \(j=2\) if m is even and \(i=2\), \(j=1\) if m is odd. This completes the proof of LemmaÂ 3.1.â€ƒâ–¡
Based on LemmaÂ 3.1 and DefinitionÂ 3.1, we will give our final result.
Theorem 3.1
Suppose that \(f_{i}\in ([0,+\infty ),\mathbb{R})\) and \(f_{i}(t)+\bar{u}(t)\neq ay_{j}\) for all \(t\in [0,+\infty )\) and \(i,j\in \mathscr{P}\), then for any \(u(\cdot )\in \mathscr{U}([0,T];\mathbb{R})\), the solution \(\bar{x}(\cdot ;\bar{u})\) of IFS (3) is GÃ¢teaux differentiable at \(\bar{u}(\cdot )\) in the direction of \(u(\cdot )\) in the sense of DefinitionÂ 3.1. Moreover, its derivative Ï† satisfies the following impulsive differential equation:
Proof
For the number of the irregular points on \([t_{0},T]\), there are only two possibilities which are Case (1): \(\bar{x}(\cdot ;\bar{u})\) has no irregular point on \([t_{0},T]\) and Case (2): \(\bar{x}(\cdot ;\bar{u})\) has at least one irregular point on \([t_{0},T]\). We will prove TheoremÂ 3.1 from the two aspects.
Case (1), one can directly check that \(x(\cdot )\) is GÃ¢teaux differentiable and its GÃ¢teaux derivative Ï† (see DefinitionÂ 3.1) is a solution of the following differential equation:
Case (2), from DefinitionÂ 3.1, we first have that
Namely, \(\varphi (\cdot )\) satisfies the following equation:
Meanwhile, when \(h_{t_{1}}(\alpha )>t_{1}\), combining equation (3) with (9), we discover that
Furthermore, we can reduce that
Similarly, when \(h_{t_{1}}(\alpha )< t_{1}\), we have that
and
In conclusion, we can claim that
and
Analogously, we consider \((t_{1},t_{2})\). From the following equation
we know from (17) that \(\varphi (\cdot ;u^{\alpha })\) satisfies the following equation:
Analogous to \(\varphi (t_{1}+;u^{\alpha })\), from equations (3), (9), and LemmaÂ 3.1, we have the following results about \(\varphi (t_{2}+;u^{\alpha })\): when \(h_{t_{2}}(\alpha )>t_{2}\),
and when \(h_{t_{2}}(\alpha )< t_{2}\),
The above equations yield that
Repeat the above process, we consider the time interval \((t_{m},t_{m}+1)\) (\(m=1,2,\ldots ,k1\)) or \((t_{k},T)\). Firstly, we have the following equation:
where \(i=2\), \(j=1\) if m is even and \(i=1\), \(j=2\) if m is odd. The above equation implies that, for any \(t\in (t_{m},t_{m}+1)\cup (t_{k},T)\) (\(m=1,2,\ldots ,k1\)), \(\varphi (t;u^{\alpha })\) satisfies the following differential equation:
On the other hand, analogous to \(\varphi (t_{1}+;u^{\alpha })\) and \(\varphi (t_{2}+;u^{\alpha })\), we obtain that
where \(i=2\), \(j=1\) if m is even and \(i=1\), \(j=2\) if m is odd.
In conclusion, we can deduce from (18), (19), and (20) that \(\varphi (\cdot ;u^{\alpha })\) satisfies the following impulsive differential equation:
The proof of TheoremÂ 3.1 is complete.â€ƒâ–¡
4 Conclusions
We considered a class of switched systems with internally forced switching. This system may be helpful for modeling the intelligent system, such as the selfdriving system, switched Hopfield neural network, memristive neural network, etc. Naturally, the optimal control problem of such systems is a hot topic in applied mathematics. However, the existing literature of this problem mainly focuses on a special class controlled system (the piece affine system). There are few reports about more general internally forced switching problem (the optimal control problem given by IFS), especially in theory. The principal reason for this is that the internally forced switching law can destroy the continuous dependence of the solution with respect to the control (see IFS (3) for details), which leads to the fact that the classical optimal control theory is not suitable for more general internally forced switched systems. Hence, in the paper, we investigate the continuous dependence and the differentiability of the solution with respect to the control. These results lay the foundation for studying a more general internally forced switching problem. Our future research directions are (i) extending the presented results to the more general IFS and (ii)Â studying the optimal control problem given by IFS (2) by using the presented results.
Availability of data and materials
Not applicable.
Abbreviations
 IFS:

Switched system with internally forced switching
 EFS:

Switched system with externally forced switching
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The authors thank the anonymous referees for their expert advice and suggestions, which helped to improve this paper.
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This research was funded by the Foundation of Postgraduate of Guizhou Province grant number 2019032.
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Formal analysis, HL and XC; Investigation, HL and XC; Writingâ€”original draft preparation, HL and XC. The authors contributed equally to this work. All authors have read and agreed to the published version of the manuscript.
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Li, H., Chen, X. The properties of the solution for a class of switched systems with internally forced switching. Adv Differ Equ 2021, 489 (2021). https://doi.org/10.1186/s13662021036410
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DOI: https://doi.org/10.1186/s13662021036410