Signal Analysis: Time, Frequency, Scale, and StructureISBN: 9780471234418
966 pages
January 2004, WileyIEEE Press

Description
 Offers a wellrounded, mathematical approach to problems in signal interpretation using the latest time, frequency, and mixeddomain methods
 Equally useful as a reference, an uptodate review, a learning tool, and a resource for signal analysis techniques
 Provides a gradual introduction to the mathematics so that the less mathematically adept reader will not be overwhelmed with instant hard analysis
 Covers Hilbert spaces, complex analysis, distributions, random signals, analog Fourier transforms, and more
Table of Contents
Acknowledgments.
1 Signals: Analog, Discrete, and Digital.
1.1 Introduction to Signals.
1.1.1 Basic Concepts.
1.1.2 TimeDomain Description of Signals.
1.1.3 Analysis in the TimeFrequency Plane.
1.1.4 Other Domains: Frequency and Scale.
1.2 Analog Signals.
1.2.1 Definitions and Notation.
1.2.2 Examples.
1.2.3 Special Analog Signals.
1.3 Discrete Signals.
1.3.1 Definitions and Notation.
1.3.2 Examples.
1.3.3 Special Discrete Signals.
1.4 Sampling and Interpolation.
1.4.1 Introduction.
1.4.2 Sampling Sinusoidal Signals.
1.4.3 Interpolation.
1.4.4 Cubic Splines.
1.5 Periodic Signals.
1.5.1 Fundamental Period and Frequency.
1.5.2 Discrete Signal Frequency.
1.5.3 Frequency Domain.
1.5.4 Time and Frequency Combined.
1.6 Special Signal Classes.
1.6.1 Basic Classes.
1.6.2 Summable and Integrable Signals.
1.6.3 Finite Energy Signals.
1.6.4 Scale Description.
1.6.5 Scale and Structure.
1.7 Signals and Complex Numbers.
1.7.1 Introduction.
1.7.2 Analytic Functions.
1.7.3 Complex Integration.
1.8 Random Signals and Noise.
1.8.1 Probability Theory.
1.8.2 Random Variables.
1.8.3 Random Signals.
1.9 Summary.
1.9.1 Historical Notes.
1.9.2 Resources.
1.9.3 Looking Forward.
1.9.4 Guide to Problems.
References.
Problems.
2 Discrete Systems and Signal Spaces.
2.1 Operations on Signals.
2.1.1 Operations on Signals and Discrete Systems.
2.1.2 Operations on Systems.
2.1.3 Types of Systems.
2.2 Linear Systems.
2.2.1 Properties.
2.2.2 Decomposition.
2.3 Translation Invariant Systems.
2.4 Convolutional Systems.
2.4.1 Linear, TranslationInvariant Systems.
2.4.2 Systems Defined by Difference Equations.
2.4.3 Convolution Properties.
2.4.4 Application: Echo Cancellation in Digital Telephony.
2.5 The l<sup>p</sup> Signal Spaces.
2.5.1 l<sup>p</sup> Signals.
2.5.2 Stable Systems.
2.5.3 Toward Abstract Signal Spaces.
2.5.4 Normed Spaces.
2.5.5 Banach Spaces.
2.6 Inner Product Spaces.
2.6.1 Definitions and Examples.
2.6.2 Norm and Metric.
2.6.3 Orthogonality.
2.7 Hilbert Spaces.
2.7.1 Definitions and Examples.
2.7.2 Decomposition and Direct Sums.
2.7.3 Orthonormal Bases.
2.8 Summary.
References.
Problems.
3 Analog Systems and Signal Spaces.
3.1 Analog Systems.
3.1.1 Operations on Analog Signals.
3.1.2 Extensions to the Analog World.
3.1.3 CrossCorrelation, Autocorrelation, and Convolution.
3.1.4 Miscellaneous Operations.
3.2 Convolution and Analog LTI Systems.
3.2.1 Linearity and TranslationInvariance.
3.2.2 LTI Systems, Impulse Response, and Convolution.
3.2.3 Convolution Properties.
3.2.4 Dirac Delta Properties.
3.2.5 Splines.
3.3 Analog Signal Spaces.
3.3.1 L<sup>p</sup> Spaces.
3.3.2 Inner Product and Hilbert Spaces.
3.3.3 Orthonormal Bases.
3.3.4 Frames.
3.4 Modern Integration Theory.
3.4.1 Measure Theory.
3.4.2 Lebesgue Integration.
3.5 Distributions.
3.5.1 From Function to Functional.
3.5.2 From Functional to Distribution.
3.5.3 The Dirac Delta.
3.5.4 Distributions and Convolution.
3.5.5 Distributions as a Limit of a Sequence.
3.6 Summary.
3.6.1 Historical Notes.
3.6.2 Looking Forward.
3.6.3 Guide to Problems.
References.
Problems.
4 TimeDomain Signal Analysis.
4.1 Segmentation.
4.1.1 Basic Concepts.
4.1.2 Examples.
4.1.3 Classification.
4.1.4 Region Merging and Splitting.
4.2 Thresholding.
4.2.1 Global Methods.
4.2.2 Histograms.
4.2.3 Optimal Thresholding.
4.2.4 Local Thresholding.
4.3 Texture.
4.3.1 Statistical Measures.
4.3.2 Spectral Methods.
4.3.3 Structural Approaches.
4.4 Filtering and Enhancement.
4.4.1 Convolutional Smoothing.
4.4.2 Optimal Filtering.
4.4.3 Nonlinear Filters.
4.5 Edge Detection.
4.5.1 Edge Detection on a Simple Step Edge.
4.5.2 Signal Derivatives and Edges.
4.5.3 Conditions for Optimality.
4.5.4 Retrospective.
4.6 Pattern Detection.
4.6.1 Signal Correlation.
4.6.2 Structural Pattern Recognition.
4.6.3 Statistical Pattern Recognition.
4.7 Scale Space.
4.7.1 Signal Shape, Concavity, and Scale.
4.7.2 Gaussian Smoothing.
4.8 Summary.
References.
Problems.
5 Fourier Transforms of Analog Signals.
5.1 Fourier Series.
5.1.1 Exponential Fourier Series.
5.1.2 Fourier Series Convergence.
5.1.3 Trigonometric Fourier Series.
5.2 Fourier Transform.
5.2.1 Motivation and Definition.
5.2.2 Inverse Fourier Transform.
5.2.3 Properties.
5.2.4 Symmetry Properties.
5.3 Extension to L<sup>2</sup>(R).
5.3.1 Fourier Transforms in L<sup>1</sup>(R) ∩ L<sup>2</sup>(R).
5.3.2 Definition.
5.3.3 Isometry.
5.4 Summary.
5.4.1 Historical Notes.
5.4.2 Looking Forward.
References.
Problems.
6 Generalized Fourier Transforms of Analog Signals.
6.1 Distribution Theory and Fourier Transforms.
6.1.1 Examples.
6.1.2 The Generalized Inverse Fourier Transform.
6.1.3 Generalized Transform Properties.
6.2 Generalized Functions and Fourier Series Coefficients.
6.2.1 Dirac Comb: A Fourier Series Expansion.
6.2.2 Evaluating the Fourier Coefficients: Examples.
6.3 Linear Systems in the Frequency Domain.
6.3.1 Convolution Theorem.
6.3.2 Modulation Theorem.
6.4 Introduction to Filters.
6.4.1 Ideal Lowpass Filter.
6.4.2 Ideal Highpass Filter.
6.4.3 Ideal Bandpass Filter.
6.5 Modulation.
6.5.1 Frequency Translation and Amplitude Modulation.
6.5.2 Baseband Signal Recovery.
6.5.3 Angle Modulation.
6.6 Summary.
References.
Problems.
7 Discrete Fourier Transforms.
7.1 Discrete Fourier Transform.
7.1.1 Introduction.
7.1.2 The DFT’s Analog FrequencyDomain Roots.
7.1.3 Properties.
7.1.4 Fast Fourier Transform.
7.2 DiscreteTime Fourier Transform.
7.2.1 Introduction.
7.2.2 Properties.
7.2.3 LTI Systems and the DTFT.
7.3 The Sampling Theorem.
7.3.1 BandLimited Signals.
7.3.2 Recovering Analog Signals from Their Samples.
7.3.3 Reconstruction.
7.3.4 Uncertainty Principle.
7.4 Summary.
References.
Problems.
8 The zTransform.
8.1 Conceptual Foundations.
8.1.1 Definition and Basic Examples.
8.1.2 Existence.
8.1.3 Properties.
8.2 Inversion Methods.
8.2.1 Contour Integration.
8.2.2 Direct Laurent Series Computation.
8.2.3 Properties and zTransform Table Lookup.
8.2.4 Application: Systems Governed by Difference Equations.
8.3 Related Transforms.
8.3.1 Chirp zTransform.
8.3.2 Zak Transform.
8.4 Summary.
8.4.1 Historical Notes.
8.4.2 Guide to Problems.
References.
Problems.
9 FrequencyDomain Signal Analysis.
9.1 Narrowband Signal Analysis.
9.1.1 Single Oscillatory Component: Sinusoidal Signals.
9.1.2 Application: Digital Telephony DTMF.
9.1.3 Filter Frequency Response.
9.1.4 Delay.
9.2 Frequency and Phase Estimation.
9.2.1 Windowing.
9.2.2 Windowing Methods.
9.2.3 Power Spectrum Estimation.
9.2.4 Application: Interferometry.
9.3 Discrete filter design and implementation.
9.3.1 Ideal Filters.
9.3.2 Design Using Window Functions.
9.3.3 Approximation.
9.3.4 ZTransform Design Techniques.
9.3.5 LowPass Filter Design.
9.3.6 Frequency Transformations.
9.3.7 Linear Phase.
9.4 Wideband Signal Analysis.
9.4.1 Chirp Detection.
9.4.2 Speech Analysis.
9.4.3 Problematic Examples.
9.5 Analog Filters.
9.5.1 Introduction.
9.5.2 Basic LowPass Filters.
9.5.3 Butterworth.
9.5.4 Chebyshev.
9.5.5 Inverse Chebyshev.
9.5.6 Elliptic Filters.
9.5.7 Application: Optimal Filters.
9.6 Specialized FrequencyDomain Techniques.
9.6.1 Chirpz Transform Application.
9.6.2 Hilbert Transform.
9.6.3 Perfect Reconstruction Filter Banks.
9.7 Summary.
References.
Problems.
10 TimeFrequency Signal Transforms.
10.1 Gabor Transforms.
10.1.1 Introduction.
10.1.2 Interpretations.
10.1.3 Gabor Elementary Functions.
10.1.4 Inversion.
10.1.5 Applications.
10.1.6 Properties.
10.2 ShortTime Fourier Transforms.
10.2.1 Window Functions.
10.2.2 Transforming with a General Window.
10.2.3 Properties.
10.2.4 TimeFrequency Localization.
10.3 Discretization.
10.3.1 Transforming Discrete Signals.
10.3.2 Sampling the ShortTime Fourier Transform.
10.3.3 Extracting Signal Structure.
10.3.4 A Fundamental Limitation.
10.3.5 Frames of Windowed Fourier Atoms.
10.3.6 Status of Gabor’s Problem.
10.4 Quadratic TimeFrequency Transforms.
10.4.1 Spectrogram.
10.4.2 Wigner–Ville Distribution.
10.4.3 Ambiguity Function.
10.4.4 CrossTerm Problems.
10.4.5 Kernel Construction Method.
10.5 The Balian–Low Theorem.
10.5.1 Orthonormal Basis Decomposition.
10.5.2 Frame Decomposition.
10.5.3 Avoiding the Balian–Low Trap.
10.6 Summary.
10.6.1 Historical Notes.
10.6.2 Resources.
10.6.3 Looking Forward.
References.
Problems.
11 TimeScale Signal Transforms.
11.1 Signal Scale.
11.2 Continuous Wavelet Transforms.
11.2.1 An Unlikely Discovery.
11.2.2 Basic Theory.
11.2.3 Examples.
11.3 Frames.
11.3.1 Discretization.
11.3.2 Conditions on Wavelet Frames.
11.3.3 Constructing Wavelet Frames.
11.3.4 Better Localization.
11.4 Multiresolution Analysis and Orthogonal Wavelets.
11.4.1 Multiresolution Analysis.
11.4.2 Scaling Function.
11.4.3 Discrete LowPass Filter.
11.4.4 Orthonormal Wavelet.
11.5 Summary.
References.
Problems.
12 MixedDomain Signal Analysis.
12.1 Wavelet Methods for Signal Structure.
12.1.1 Discrete Wavelet Transform.
12.1.2 Wavelet Pyramid Decomposition.
12.1.3 Application: Multiresolution Shape Recognition.
12.2 MixedDomain Signal Processing.
12.2.1 Filtering Methods.
12.2.2 Enhancement Techniques.
12.3 Biophysical Applications.
12.3.1 David Marr’s Program.
12.3.2 Psychophysics.
12.4 Discovering Signal Structure.
12.4.1 Edge Detection.
12.4.2 Local Frequency Detection.
12.4.3 Texture Analysis.
12.5 Pattern Recognition Networks.
12.5.1 CoarsetoFine Methods.
12.5.2 Pattern Recognition Networks.
12.5.3 Neural Networks.
12.5.4 Application: Process Control.
12.6 Signal Modeling and Matching.
12.6.1 Hidden Markov Models.
12.6.2 Matching Pursuit.
12.6.3 Applications.
12.7 Afterword.
References.
Problems.
Index.
Author Information
DUNCAN W. MILLS received his BA in Physics from Wesleyan University, his MS in Electrical Engineering from George Washington University, and his PhD in Electrical Engineering from University of Texas at Dallas in 1992.
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