STABILITY OF HOPF BIFURCATIONS IN TIME-DELAYED FULLY-CONNECTED PLL NETWORKS

Stability of Hopf Bifurcations in Time-Delayed Fully-Connected Pll Networks

Abstract

Dynamics in delayed differential equations (DDEs) is a well studied problem mainly because DDEs arise in models in many areas of science including biology, physiology, population dynamics and engineering. The change of nature in the solutions in the parameter space for a network of Phase-Locked Loop oscillators was studied in Symmetric bifurcation analysis of synchronous states of time-delayed coupled Phase-Locked Loop oscillators. Communications in Nonlinear Science and Numerical Simulation, Elsevier BV, Volume 22, Issues 1–3, May 2015, Pages 793-820, where the existence of Hopf bifurcations for both cases, symmetry-preserving and symmetry-breaking synchronization was well stablished. In this work we continue the analysis exploring the stability of small-amplitude periodic solutions emerging near Hopf bifurcations in the Fixed-point subspace, based on the reduction of the infinite-dimensional space onto a two-dimensional center manifold. Numerical simulations are presented in order to confirm our analitycal results. Although we explore network dynamics of second-order oscillators, results are extendable to higher order nodes.

Introduction

Networks of oscillators have been studied for decades because their models can represent dynamics in a very wide range of fields, as astronomy, biology, neurology, economics, and the stock market, [10, 17, 16, 2, 18]. Much of the research has focused to understand the influence that changes in the parameter space have over the global dynamics. In that sense, the stability of the synchronization in the network have been explored from many approaches [16, 21, 20, 6]. In this contibution, we study the stability of small-amplitude periodic solutions which emerge near Hopf bifurcations of the symmetry-preserving solutions for a N-node PLL network, using the centre manifold theorem extended to functional differental equations, and the normal form in the center space. This work is mainly based on previous results obtained on the existence of symmetry-preserving and symmetry-breaking Hopf bifurcations in a N-node second-order PLL network, by Ferruzzo et al. [5].

It is important to note that when the lag in the communications between nodes is considered, the ordinary differential equation (ode) system which describe the network dynamics, becomes a delayed differential equation (dde), whose solution lies, in general, in the function space, and its characteristic equation has infinitely many roots. This particular kind of functional differential equations appear in many engineering problems [15, 19, 8].

We consider the Full Phase model introduced in [5] to analyse stability of small-amplitude periodic orbits near Hopf bifurcations emerging in the parameter space at the Fixed-point subspace, for the non degenerative case (). It has been shown that these bifurcations can occur when a pair of complex conjugate eigenvalues crosses the imaginary axis in iether direction, from the left to the right and from the right to the left. The main approach used for the analysis is the decomposition of the infinite-dimentional space into a 2-dimensional center space spanned by the eigenvectors correponding to the simple imaginary eigenvalues , , and into an infinite-dimentional space “orthogonal” to the first one (the orthogonality condition will be defined below). We will follow closely the theory and procedures presented in [15, 7, 22, 1, 9].

The Full-phase model

The general model for a -node, fully-connected, second-order oscillator network, in terms of the -th node output phase , is:

(1)

where:

(2)

, , and .

The equilibria , in equation (1), are:

(3)

. For our analysis, we consider three main assumptions:

  1. The critical eigenvalue of the linearization of (1) at equilibria crosses the imaginary axis with non vanishing velocity, i.e. .

  2. The purely imaginary eigenvalue is simple.

  3. The linearization of (1) at equilibria, has no eigenvalues of the form , .

The Taylor expansion of (1) at equilibria is:

(4)

where . Truncate the series up to the third-order term:

(5)

, here, for the sake of notation we changed .

The vector field form , , can be obtained by choosing and , then, the restriction , or, gives:

(6)

Following [11, 7], we can represent the dynamics in (6) by the abstract differential equation:

(7)

We define , the Banach space of continuous functions from into , equipped with the usual norm

, in (7), lies in and satisfies , where is a semigroup of family of operators, , and is a vector of parameters. The linear operator is:

(8)

where , and,

(9)

, , , and

In order to build the decomposition of the infinite-dimensional space, we need the adjoint operator associated to the linear part of the linearization and a inner product, via a bilinear form. Associated to the linear part of (7), the formal adjoint equation is

(10)

The strongly continuous semigroup , defines the infinitesimal generator:

(11)

such that , . The natural inner product has the form [12]:

and ; thus, we have [7]:

  1. is an eigenvalue of if and only if is and eigenvalue of .

  2. If is a basis for the eigenspace of and is a basis for the eigenspace of , construct the matrices and . Define the bilinear form:

    (12)

The Fixed Point space

Due to the -symmetry of (1) the space where solutions lie can be decomposed into the Fixed-point subspace where symmetry-preserving solutions emerge and a subspace with symmetry-breaking solutions, this was shown in [5]. We analyze stability of the small-amplitude periodic solutions near Hopf bifurcations in the Fixed point space, these bifurcations satisfy assumptions (a)-(c) for . In this subspace, equation (6) has the form:

(13)

then matrices and in (11) become:

(14)
(15)

and in (9) takes the form , with , and :

(16)

We need the complex eigenfunctions , , associated to the critical eigenvalues , and with and . These eigenfunctions can be computed solving the boundary value problem , and , which, after substituting the operator , becomes:

(17)

and

(18)

with general solutions:

(19)

The coefficients can be obtained by considering the boundary conditions,

(20)

the “orthonormality” condition , and setting and , see  [15, 13] for more details.

It is also possible to decompose the solution to equation (7) into , where and lie in the center subspace, such that , and in the infinite-dimensional component subspace, thus, we have

(21)
(22)

where

(23)

The center manifold

Following [14, 15, 22], we know that w can be approximated by the second-order expansion:

(24)

thus, by differentiating and substituting equation (22) keeping up to second order terms, we obtain:

(25)

and from equation (22),

(26)

From the definition of , equivalent to (11), we see that

(27)

then, from equation (24), (25), (26), and (27), we can obtain the unknown coefficients , and , solving:

(28)

and,

(29)

where , , and .

Equation (28) is written as the inhomogeneus differential equation:

(30)

where

with general solution:

(31)

After substituting the general solution into (30) we solve for and , and then from the boundary value problem we solving for ,

(32)
(33)

where

(34)

and .

The expressions for and , necessary in (23), are:

(35)

note that we only need since the nonlinear function in (16) only depends on ; then by substituting (35) into (21), we obtain:

(36)

or

(37)

In [9] is computed the coefficient , which determines stability of the normal form (37),

(38)

where . Periodic orbits near Hopf bifurcation at the critical eigenvalue , will be stable if and unstable if .

Numerical Results

We reproduced some of the computations for the Hopf bifurcations in the Fixed point space for the case presented in [5], because we will compute stability for these bifurcation curves using results obtained in the previous section. In figure 1 (part of figure 10, in [5]) are shown the symmetry-preserving bifurcations curves in the parameter space for , for both cases: bifurcations with in black color, and with in red color; we also choose three testing point for numerical simulation , , and .

In figure 2 is shown the coefficient computed using equation (38), in the parameter space , for , related to the Hopf bifurcations curves shown in figure 1. The black curve corresponds to stability of periodic orbits near Hopf bifurcations with (black curves in figure 1), as we can see, these periodic solutions are all stable (). The red curve corresponds to stability of periodic orbits near Hopf bifurcations with (red curves in figure 1), these periodic orbits are unstable for , and stable for . Are also shown point , anc . At points and , small amplitude periodic orbits are stable, whilst at point , they are unstable.

Figure 1: SYMMETRY-PRESERVING BIFURCATION CURVES IN FOR . IN BLACK, HOPF BIFURCATIONS WITH AND, IN RED, HOPF BIFURCATIONS WITH .
Figure 2: COEFFICIENT COMPUTED USING EQ.(38), DETERMINING STABILITY OF HOPF BIFURCATIONS IN FOR , SEE FIGURE 1.

In order to confirm our results, we computed branches of periodic solutions near the Hopf bifurcations points , , and , using DDE-BIFTOOL [4, 3], along with the Floquet multipliers for a specific periodic solution chosen in the branch.

A branch of periodic solutions with small amplitude, emerging from the Hopf bifurcation point is shown in figure 3-(a). In 3-(b) it is shown the periodic solution profile at . The Floquet multipliers related to are shown in figure 3-(c). It is clear that this periodic solution is stable, since there is no Floquet multiplier outside the unity circle.

For the point , the branch of periodic solutions is shown in figure 4-(a), in figure 4-(b), it is shown the profile for the periodic solution chosen at , these solution is unstable, because there is a Floquet multiplier outside the unity circle, see figure 4-(c).

Finally, the branch of periodic solutions near the Hopf bifurcation point is shown in figure 5-(a). The periodic solution choosen in the branch is at , its profile is shown infigure 5-(b). All the Floquet multipliers shown in figure 5-(c) are within the unity circle, therefore the solution is stable.

(a)
(b)
(c)
Figure 3: (a) BRANCH OF PERIODIC SOLUTIONS EMERGING FROM POINT . (b) PERIODIC SOLUTION PROFILE AT , , , (POINT ). (c) FLOQUET MULTIPLIERS FOR THE PERIODIC SOLUTION .
(a)
(b)
(c)
Figure 4: (a) BRANCH OF PERIODIC SOLUTIONS EMERGING FROM POINT . (b) PERIODIC SOLUTION PROFILE AT , , , (POINT ). (c) FLOQUET MULTIPLIERS FOR THE PERIODIC SOLUTION .
(a)
(b)
(c)
Figure 5: (a) BRANCH OF PERIODIC SOLUTIONS EMERGING FROM POINT . (b) PERIODIC SOLUTION PROFILE AT , , , (POINT ). (c) FLOQUET MULTIPLIERS FOR THE PERIODIC SOLUTION .

Conclusions

The reduction of the inifinite-dimensional space onto the center manifold in normal form, was applied to the Fixed point space for the Full-phase model in order to analyse the stability of small-amplitude periodic orbits near simple Hopf bifurcations, in both cases, for and , we found that in the first case periodic orbits which are stable () can emerge, and, in the other case, unstable () periodic orbits can emerge for , and stable periodic orbits for . The numerics show that the analytical results are correct.

Although, we computed the coefficient for a specific value of , the procedure shown is valid for all the parameter space where simple Hopf bifurcations appear.

Finally, it is important to spotlight some points for further research: First, what is the nature of the solutions at the special point , at which the coefficient changes sign. Second, analyze stability of the degenerate Hopf bifurcations at the Fixed point space for , which are codimension 2, pure imaginary eigenvalue and zero eigenvalue; and third, the stability of the symmetry-breaking degenerate Hopf bifurcations which have multiplicity .

acknowledgment

We would like to thank the Escola Politécnica da Universidade de São Paulo and FAPESP for their support.

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