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BRIEF RESEARCH REPORT article

Front. Appl. Math. Stat., 04 November 2022
Sec. Dynamical Systems
Volume 8 - 2022 | https://doi.org/10.3389/fams.2022.1019047

Disturbance observer based adaptive fuzzy synchronization controller design for uncertain fractional-order chaotic systems

Youjun Chen1* Feng Wang2
  • 1School of Mathematics and Statistics, North China University of Water Resources and Electric Power, Zhengzhou, China
  • 2School of Information Engineering, North China University of Water Resources and Electric Power, Zhengzhou, China

This study premeditated the synchronization of two fractional-order chaotic systems (FOCSs) with uncertainties and external disturbances. We utilized fuzzy logic systems (FLSs) to estimate unknown nonlinearities, and implemented disturbance observers to estimate unknown bounded external disturbances. Then, a robust control term was devised to compensate for the unavoidable approximation error of the fuzzy system. In addition, a sliding mode surface was devised to construct an adaptive fuzzy sliding mode controller (AFSMC) that can guarantee that the synchronization error converges to a small neighborhood of zero. Finally, the validity of the proposed control strategy was verified via a numerical simulation.

1. Introduction

Fractional calculus has been developing for over three centuries, which is seen as an extension of ordinary calculus. It plays an important role in dealing with non-integer order systems, which have caught the attention of several scholars owing to its fascinating properties and potential application values. Over the past few decades, it has been discovered that, in some actual systems related to time series, compared with integer order systems, fractional order nonlinear systems (FONSs) have better modeling accuracy due to their memory and inheritance, such as financial systems [1], viscoelastic systems [2], dielectric polarization [3], and electrode-electrolyte polarization [4, 5].

Recently, some studies indicated that a considerable number of FONSs behave in chaotic phenomena, which is a nonlinearity with complexity, randomness, unpredictability, and extreme sensitivity to initial values [69] and has a great application value in secure communication [10], signal processing, mathematics, biology, machinery [8], etc. Therefore, many scholars conducted extensive and in-depth research on the control and synchronization of fractional order chaotic systems (FOCSs). Zhu et al. [11] proposed a one-way coupling means using a coupling matrix to discuss the synchronous control of the fractional-order Chua's system. Lu [12] adopted a scalar transmission signal to achieve the synchronization of FOCSs that does not depend on Lyapunov exponent conditions. Radwan et al. [13] noticed three switching synchronizations, namely static synchronization, single dynamic synchronization, and double dynamic synchronization, by designing two switches for the slave system to perform active control. The system models utilized in the above literature are widely known. However, in the actual modeling, due to the external environment, parameter uncertainties, and vulnerability to disturbances and other factors, the accurate model of the system is very difficult to be obtained. Thus, it is essential to study the synchronization of FOCSs with uncertain models and disturbances.

It is well known that the uncertainties of FOCSs will affect the synchronization performance. Therefore, researchers attempted to address this issue through various methods, such as fuzzy logic system (FLS) [2, 1416], adaptive sliding mode control (SMC) [1720], neural network [2123]. Among these methods, adaptive fuzzy SMC (AFSMC) is an efficacious and common solution for handling uncertain items that have been proven and recognized by many researchers. It has a relatively quicker dynamic response and cuts down sensitivity to factors such as external disturbances and uncertainties. Boulkroune et al. [24] proposed a novel adaptive fuzzy controller light of the Lyapunov scheme to bring about proper projection synchronization. While Lin et al. [25] proposed an AFSMC method to further reduce the chattering phenomenon in the control by constructing an output feedback control law and an adaptive law to adjust the free parameters online. In addition, Yin et al. [26] put forward a robust controller designed directly in the robot task space by utilizing AFSMC technology, which can guarantee zero steady-state tracking error for a limited time. Based on the AFSMC scheme, Zhu et al. [27] implemented a specific performance of the tracking error by utilizing the conversion function ofan error performance and used the estimation of the weight vector norm in the FLS to cut down the number of estimation parameters so that the designed controller is concise and easy to implement. It is important to note that the AFSMC used in the above literature can handle uncertainties well, but the setup of the controller is very complicated, and the results are not ideal in the presence of disturbances. Therefore, how to devise an ideal controller for uncertain FOCSs with external disturbances deserves further research.

In most FOCSs, external disturbances are unavoidable and have a certain impact on synchronization accuracy. Fortunately, many researchers studied and proposed many effective solutions. Mofid et al. [28] combined a disturbance observation (DOB) with an adaptive SMC scheme to achieve a rapid response for the synchronization of three-dimensional FOCSs. Waghmare et al. [29] adopted a reduced-order extended DOB to estimate unmodeled dynamic and disturbance, which can further improve estimation accuracy, and, at the same time, utilized an SMC technology to design a controller to stabilize the fluctuations in the body, thereby improving the comfort of people riding the vehicle. Guha et al. [30] developed a DOB to estimate disturbance in the endogenous or exogenous system to accelerate dynamic response with minimal flutter, and utilized the Mittag-Leffler stability theorem to ensure the limited time convergence of disturbance error. The above literature provides several outstanding solutions for dealing with disturbances. However, in this study, there have been few results on the synchronization of FOCSs considering disturbances and uncertainties simultaneously.

This study aimed to analyze the synchronization of FOCSs with uncertainties and disturbances based on the AFSMC technology. FLSs are used to estimate uncertain nonlinear terms, while DOBs are designed to estimate external disturbances. The proposed AFSMC strategy ensures that all signals are bounded, and the synchronization errors are asymptotically converged to a small neighborhood of zero. Finally, the effectiveness of the method is demonstrated by Lyapunov's stability theory. The contributions of this article are as follows: (1) taking into account both uncertainties and disturbances, the proposed AFSMC technology can achieve a fast response. (2) a DOB was designed to estimate the disturbance. Compared to traditional fuzzy techniques, a more accurate estimation can be obtained by using the proposed DOB.

The remaining part of the study is laid as follows. Section 2 raises some notations and preliminaries. Section 3 introduces the master-slave systems and the FLSs. Section 4 devises DOBs and adaptive fuzzy controllers, while stability analysis is implemented by using the Lyapunov scheme. Section 5 employs a simulation example to check out and validate this fashion. Furthermore, Section 6 provides the conclusion.

2. Preliminaries

Several fundamental definitions and lemmas with respect to fractional-order integrals and derivatives are useful for stability analysis.

Definition 1. Liu et al. [31] the fractional integral with order ϑ ∈ (0, 1) is defined as

Iϑf(t)=1Γ(ϑ)t0tf(ω)(t-ω)1-ϑdω,    (1)

where tt0, Γ(ϑ)=0e-ttϑ-1dt, and (Re(ϑ) > 0) is the familiar Gamma function, where Re(ϑ) is the real part of ϑ.

In this study, we mainly premeditated Caputo's fractional derivative owing to its initial conditions for fractional differential equations possessing an identical physical meaning with the integer-order one.

Definition 2. Abbas and Benchohra [32] Caputo's fractional derivative with order ϑ ∈ (0, 1) is described as

cDϑf(t)=1Γ(1ϑ)t0tf(ω)(tω)ϑdω,    (2)

where f(t)n([t0,+],). Hereafter, Dϑ represents cDϑ for convenience.

Lemma 1. Aguila-Camacho et al. [33] if ∂(t) ∈ ℝ is a real-valued continuous differentiable vector function, then we have

12Dϑ(T)TDϑϑ(0,1], t0.    (3)

Lemma 2. (Yong's Inequality) Fora, b ≥ 0, the following inequality holds

abapp+bqq.    (4)

Lemma 3. Li and Sun [34] considering the FONS below

DϑΨ(t)-η0Ψ(t)+η1,    (5)

there exists a constant t1 > 0 such that, fort ∈ (t1, ∞), the following condition can be fulfilled

Ψ(t)2η1η0,    (6)

where the Ψ(t) is the state variable and η0 and η1 are assumed to be normal numbers.

3. Problem statement

We considered a class of uncertain FOCSs portrayed by the master-slave system below

Dϑx=F(x),    (7)
Dϑy=G(y)+r(t,y)+u,    (8)

where x=[x1,,xn]Tn and y=[y1,,yn]Tn denote the state vector of the master system and the slave system that are assumed to be measurable, respectively F(x)=[f1,,fn]Tn and G(y)=[g1,,gn]Tn are the smooth unknown nonlinear functions, u=[u1,,un]Tn represents the control input vector, and r=[r1,,rn]Tn is the unknown disturbance.

Remark 1. There exist numerous FOCSs in the form described in Equations (7) and (8), such as fractional Chen system, fractional Lu system, and fractional Chua's system; thus, the proposed method is also valid for most of FOCSs.

In particular, to estimate uncertainties, an FLS is required and characterized as below.

Normally, an FLS involves a fuzzifier, a fuzzy inference engine, a defuzzifier, and some fuzzy IF-THEN rules. Fuzzy inference engine is greatly significant and indispensable, which maps the control input vector xT ∈ ℝn to an output Ξ^ through a series of fuzzy rule numbers. The ith rule is portrayed as follows: ℝ(i): if x1 is Υ1i, …, xn is Υni, then Ξ^ is Λi, where Υ1i,, Υni are fuzzy sets and Ξ^ is the output. By taking advantage of the defuzzification, the output of the FLS can be manifested as follows:

Ξ^(x)=i=1qρi(j=1nϖΥji(xj))i=1q(j=1nϖΥji(xj))           =ρTτ(x),    (9)

where ϖΥji(xj) is the degree of membership of xj to Υji, q is the number of fuzzy rules, ρ=[ρ1,,ρq]T is an adjustable parameter vector, and τ=[τ1,,τq]T is the fuzzy basis function (FBF), where

τi(x)=j=1nϖΥji(xj)i=1q(j=1nϖΥji(xj))

Assuming that the picked FBFs have at least one active rule count, i.e., i=1q(j=1nϖΥji(xj))>0. Thus, FLS (Equation 9) is greatly universally employed in control applications. According to the general approximation outcomes, the FLS (Equation 9) can appraise any nonlinear smooth function f with arbitrary precision in a compact operation space. It should be noted that the construction of the FLS (Equation 9), i.e., membership function parameters and number of rules, can be correctly predesigned by the designer. However, the parameter ρ must be defined by the learning algorithm.

4. Main results

This section discussed about promoting proper synchronization between the systems (Equations 7, 8) by devising a fuzzy adaptive control law ui while guaranteeing that all signals were bounded and the synchronization error asymptotically converged to zero.

To realize the above objects, we first characterized the synchronization errors as

ei=yi-xi,i=1,,n.    (10)

then, we have

E=[e1,,en]T=y-x.    (11)

For an efficacious layout of the control system and stability analysis, a fractional integral sliding mode surface is presented as

S=[S1,,Sn]T=λTE,    (12)

where Si = λiei and λ=(λ1,,λn)T, where λi is the positive constant.

From Equation (12), the dynamic of S can be obtained as

DϑS=λT(DϑE)=λT(DϑyDϑx)=λT(G(y)F(x)         +u+r(t,y)).    (13)

If

(x,y)=[1(x,y),,n(x,y)]T=λT(G(y)-F(x)),    (14)

then, we have

DϑS=(x,y)-λT(u+r(t,y)).    (15)

To facilitate the following stability analysis, we made the following assumptions.

Assumption 1. There exists an unknown smooth positive function vector ¯(y) such that |(x,y)|¯(y), where ¯=[¯1,,¯n]T.

The unknown function ¯i(y) can be estimated on a compact operation space Ωy by adopting the FLS (Equation 9), i.e.,

̄^i(y,ρi)=ρiTτi(y),    (16)

where τi(y) is the FBF vector, which is devised in advance by the projector, and simultaneously, ρi is a parameter vector and ̄^(y,ρ)=[̄^1(y,ρ1),,̄^n(y,ρn)]T.

The optimal estimation of ρi can be described as

ρi*=arg minρi[supyΩy|̄i(y)-̄^i(y,ρi)|].    (17)

Since the vector ρi* is only utilized for stability analysis, it is not necessary to calculate its specific values in the implementation process.

Now, ρ~i=ρi-ρi* and

εi(y)=̄i(y)-̄^i(y,ρi*)=̄i(y)-ρi*Tτi(y)    (18)

are the parameter estimation error and the fuzzy estimation error, respectively, where ε(y)=[ε1(y),,εn(y)]T and ρi* is a normal number. Additionally, an assumption is given.

Assumption 2. For the fuzzy estimation error, it satisfies |εi(y)|ε̄i, ∀y ∈ Ωy, where ε̄i is an unknown normal number and ε̄=[ε̄1,,ε̄n]T.

Then, from Equations (16) and (18), we have

¯^(y,ρ)¯(y)=¯^(y,ρ)¯^(y,ρ*)+¯^(y,ρ*)¯(y)                            =ρTτ(y)ρ* Tτ(y)+ρ* Tτ(y)¯(y)                            =ρ˜Tτ(y)ε(y).    (19)

4.1. Design of disturbance observer

We know that unknown external disturbances often appear in real-world systems, which will affect the performance of the system. Therefore, a DOB will be devised immediately to estimate this unknown disturbance of the slave system.

To facilitate the design of the DOB, an auxiliary variable is brought by

ξi=ri-λiei.    (20)

The fractional derivative of ξi is

Dϑξi=Dϑri-λiDϑei.    (21)

Substituting (Equations 7, 8, 10, and 20 into 21) yields

Dϑξi=Dϑriλi(gi(y)fi(x)+ui+ri)           =Dϑriλi(gi(y)fi(x)+ui+ξi+λiei)           =Dϑriλi(gi(y)fi(x))λiuiλiξiλi2ei           =Dϑri¯i(x,y)λiuiλiξiλi2ei.    (22)

To enhance the estimation performance of the disturbance, the estimation of the ξi is introduced as

Dϑξ^i=-̄^i(y,ρi)-λiui-λiξ^i-λi2ei.    (23)

Next, using Equation (20), the DOB can be constructed as

r^i=ξ^i+λiei,    (24)

where disturbance estimation error is

r~i=ri-r^i.    (25)

Furthermore, based on Equations (20), (24), and (25), we have

ξ~i=ξi-ξ^i=ri-r^i=r~i.    (26)

Now, by using Equations (22) and (23), the fractional derivative of ξ~i is obtained as

Dϑξ˜i=DϑξiDϑξ^i=Dϑri¯i(x,y)λiui           λiξiλi2ei+¯^i(y,ρi)+λiui+λiξ^i+λi2ei           Dϑri+ρ˜iTτiλiξ˜i.    (27)

4.2. Controller design

In this subsection, we devised the synchronous control input by using the adaptive fuzzy method, and further took the Lyapunov method for the stability analysis.

The control input vector is devised to be

u=-1λT(ρTτ(y)+λTr^+κ0sign(S)+κ1S),    (28)

where κ0 = Diag(κ01, …, κ0n) and κ1 = Diag11, …, κ1n) are positive definite diagonal matrices.

Next, the adaptive law is designed as

Dϑρi=μρi(|Si|τi(y)-βρi|Si|ρi),    (29)

where μρi and βρi are normal numbers.

In light of the preceding foreshadowing, the theorem can be formulated as follows:

Theorem 1. Premeditating the systems (Equations (7), (8)), if a assumptions (Equations 1, 2) are fulfilled, while presuming the sliding mode surface is characterized as Equation (12). Furthermore, the DOB, the controller, and the fuzzy adaptive law are described as Equations (24), (28), and (29), respectively. Then, the system can ensure that the properties hold below.

All signals remain bounded in a closed-loop system.

The synchronization error converges asymptotically to a small neighborhood of zero.

First, to accomplish the proof of Theorem 1, an assumption is reasonable to be given.

Assumption 3. The ri(t) and its fractional-order derivative are bounded, i.e., |ri(t)|r¯i(t) and Dϑri(t)Mi, where r¯i(t) and Mi are unknown positive function and normal number, respectively.

Proof: Selecting the Lyapunov function as

V=V1+V2+V3,    (30)

where V1=12STS, V2=12i=1n1μρiρ~iTρ~i, and V3=12i=1nr~iTr~i, from Equations (15), (19), and Lemma 1, the fractional-order derivative of V1 is calculated as

DϑV1=12DϑSTSSTDϑSST[̄(x,y)+λTu+λTr̄] ST[ρTτ-ρ~Tτ+ε̄+λTu+λTr~+λTr^].    (31)

Next, by using Lemma 1, we have

DϑV2=12Dϑi=1n1μρiρ~iTρ~ii=1n1μρiρ~iTDϑρ~i            =i=1n1μρiρ~iTDϑρi.    (32)

At the same time, according to Lemma 1, Equations (25), and (27), we get

DϑV3=12Dϑi=1nr~iTr~i=12Dϑi=1nξ~iTξ~ii=1nξ~iTDϑξ~i             i=1nξ~iT(Dϑri+ρ~iTτi-λiTξ~i).    (33)

Then, the fractional-order derivative of V can be acquired as

DϑV=DϑV1+DϑV2+DϑV3         ST[ρTτρ˜Tτ+ε¯+λTu+λTr˜+λTr^]         +i=1n1μρ iρ˜iTDϑρi+i=1nξ˜iT(Dϑri+ρ˜iTτiλiTξ˜i).    (34)

Based on Lemma 2, we have

ξ~iDϑri12ξ~iTξ~i+12(Dϑri)2,    (35)
ξ~iρ~iTτi(y)12δ0ξ~iTξ~i+12ρ~iTρ~i,    (36)

where δ0=τ(y)2 is the positive constant.

Then, we got

DϑVST(ρTτ(y)ρ˜Tτ(y)+ε¯(y)+λTu+λTr˜+λTr^)          +i=1n1μρ iρ˜iTDϑρi+12i=1n(ξ˜iTξ˜i+(Dϑri)2)          +i=1n(12δ0ξ˜iTξ˜i+12ρ˜iTρ˜iλiξ˜iTξ˜i).    (37)

In line with assumption Lemma 3, Equations (28), and (29), we obtained

DϑVST(ρ˜Tτ+ε¯+λTr˜1λTκ0sign(S)1λTκ1S)          +i=1n1μρ iρ˜iTDϑρi12i=1n((2λi1δ0 i)ξ˜iTξ˜i           +Mi2+ρ˜iTρ˜i)=ST(ε¯1λTκ0sign(S))1λTSTκ1S          +λTSTr˜STρ˜Tτ+i=1n1μρ iρ˜iTDϑρi12i=1n((2λi          1δ0)ξ˜iTξ˜i+Mi2+ρ˜iTρ˜i)ST(ε¯1λTκ0sign(S))          1λTSTκ1S+12λTλSTS+12r˜Tr˜STρ˜Tτ          +i=1n1μρ iρ˜iTDϑρi12i=1n((2λi1δ0 i)r˜iTr˜i+Mi2          +ρ˜iTρ˜i)=ST(ε¯1λTκ0sign(S))12i=1n((2λi          2δ0 i)r˜iTr˜i+Mi2+ρ˜iTρ˜i)i=1nβρ i|Si|ρ˜iTρi          ST(1λTκ112λTλI)SST(ε¯1λTκ0sign(S))          12i=1n((2λi1δ0 i)r˜iTr˜i+Mi2+ρ˜iTρ˜i)          12i=1nβρ i|Si|(ρ˜iTρ˜iρ* Tρ*)ST(1λTκ1          12λTλI)SST(1λTκ112λTλI)S12i=1n(2λi          2δ0 i)r˜iTr˜i12i=1n(βρ i|Si|1)ρ˜iTρ˜i+12i=1nMi2          ι0V+ι1,    (38)

where ι0i=min{2λimin(κ1i-λi2),(2λi-δ0i-2),μρi(βρi|Si|-1)} and ι1i=12Mi2 are positive constants, and κ0iλi(ε̄i(y)+12βρi|Si|ρi*2).

In accordance with Lemma 3 and Equation (38), we have

|V(t)|2ι1ι0,    (39)

and the above inequality (Equation 39) means that

Si4ι1ι0-i=1n1μρiρ~iTρ~i-i=1nr~iTr~i.    (40)

From Equation (40), the e(t) and the S(t) will be finally bounded as t → ∞. Thus, the synchronization of systems (Equations 7 and 8) is realized. This completes the proof process.

Remark 2. It could be indicated that, in order to achieve a good synchronization effect, k1i and μρi should be selected as large as probable and to avoid parameter drift problem, if they are chosen too large. At the same time, to get a good control performance, βρi and δ0i should be chosen as small as probable.

5. Simulation results

To certificate the feasibility of the put forward controller for uncertain FOCSs, we premeditated the following systems.

The master system:

{Dϑx1=x23x1+2.7x2x3,Dϑx2=4.7x2x1x3,Dϑx3=2x1x29x3.    (41)

The slave system:

Dϑy1=y23y1+2.7y2y3+u1+r1,Dϑy2=4.7y2y1y3+u2+r2,Dϑy3=2y1y29y3+u3+r3,    (42)

where r1 = sin2t, r2 = cos2t, and r3 = sin3t.

The initial conditions are given as follows: x(0)=[x1(0),x2(0),x3(0)]T=[1,3,0.1]T,y(0)=[y1(0),y2(0),y3(0)]T=[0.5,1,1]T,r^1(0)=r^2(0)=r^3(0)=0.1, and ξ^1(0)=ξ^2(0)=ξ^3(0)=0.1. The opted parameters are revealed as follows: ϑ = 0.85, λ1 = λ2 = λ3 = 2, κ01 = κ02 = κ03 = 0.5, κ11 = κ12 = κ13 = 20, μρ1 = μρ2 = μρ3 = 10, and βρ1 = βρ2 = βρ3 = 0.1.

There is an FLS adopted in the devised controller. The FLS takes x and y as its input and defines six Gaussian membership functions evenly distributed on [−6, 6]. The initial condition is picked as ρ(0) = [1, …, 1]T ∈ ℝ729.

Finally, the simulation outcomes are exhibited in Figures 14. Figure 1 displays the chaotic phenomenon of the master system. Figure 2 displays that the master-slave system is practically synchronized. The performances of external disturbance are shown in Figure 3, and the ephemeral actions of the controller are exhibited in Figure 4. This study results showed that the synchronization error has fast convergence, and the controller works well with external disturbances and model uncertainties. Furthermore, we also observed that all signals can remain bounded, so the control objective was achieved.

FIGURE 1
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Figure 1. The chaotic phenomenon of the master system.

FIGURE 2
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Figure 2. The synchronization performance of the master-slave systems.

FIGURE 3
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Figure 3. External disturbances.

FIGURE 4
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Figure 4. Control inputs.

6. Conclusion

This study investigated the synchronization of two FOCSs with system uncertainties and external disturbances. It is proven that all signals involved are bounded and the synchronization errors asymptotically approached zero by the advanced adaptive fuzzy controller and DOB. In addition, the DOB error and the synchronization error were handled together by using the proposed method. Simultaneously, the simulation results also indicated that the proposed scheme achieved good synchronization. However, the designed controller has the problem of chattering. Future work should focus on addressing this chattering problem.

Data availability statement

The original contributions presented in the study are included in the article/supplementary material, further inquiries can be directed to the corresponding author.

Author contributions

YC and FW contributed to the conception and controller design of the proposed method. YC performed the simulation. Both authors contributed to the manuscript revision, read, and approved the submitted version.

Funding

This work was supported by the Key Scientific and Technological Research Project of the Henan Provincial Department of Education (13A520713) and the Henan Provincial Science and Technology Research Project (152102210112).

Conflict of interest

The authors declare that the research was conducted in the absence of any commercial or financial relationships that could be construed as a potential conflict of interest.

Publisher's note

All claims expressed in this article are solely those of the authors and do not necessarily represent those of their affiliated organizations, or those of the publisher, the editors and the reviewers. Any product that may be evaluated in this article, or claim that may be made by its manufacturer, is not guaranteed or endorsed by the publisher.

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Keywords: fractional-order chaotic system, adaptive fuzzy control, sliding mode control, disturbance observer, chaos synchronization

Citation: Chen Y and Wang F (2022) Disturbance observer based adaptive fuzzy synchronization controller design for uncertain fractional-order chaotic systems. Front. Appl. Math. Stat. 8:1019047. doi: 10.3389/fams.2022.1019047

Received: 14 August 2022; Accepted: 07 September 2022;
Published: 04 November 2022.

Edited by:

Peijun Wang, Anhui Normal University, China

Reviewed by:

Zhimin Han, Shaanxi Normal University, China
Shumin Ha, Shaanxi Normal University, China
Xiulan Zhang, Guangxi Minzu University, China

Copyright © 2022 Chen and Wang. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (CC BY). The use, distribution or reproduction in other forums is permitted, provided the original author(s) and the copyright owner(s) are credited and that the original publication in this journal is cited, in accordance with accepted academic practice. No use, distribution or reproduction is permitted which does not comply with these terms.

*Correspondence: Youjun Chen, chenyoujun@ncwu.edu.cn

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