Periodically Correlated Random Sequences: Spectral Theory and PracticeISBN: 9780471347712
384 pages
October 2007

Description
The use of periodically correlated (or cyclostationary) processes has become increasingly popular in a range of research areas such as meteorology, climate, communications, economics, and machine diagnostics. Periodically Correlated Random Sequences presents the main ideas of these processes through the use of basic definitions along with motivating, insightful, and illustrative examples. Extensive coverage of key concepts is provided, including secondorder theory, Hilbert spaces, Fourier theory, and the spectral theory of harmonizable sequences. The authors also provide a paradigm for nonparametric time series analysis including tests for the presence of PC structures.
Features of the book include:

An emphasis on the link between the spectral theory of unitary operators and the correlation structure of PC sequences

A discussion of the issues relating to nonparametric time series analysis for PC sequences, including estimation of the mean, correlation, and spectrum

A balanced blend of historical background with modern applicationspecific references to periodically correlated processes

An accompanying Web site that features additional exercises as well as data sets and programs written in MATLAB® for performing time series analysis on data that may have a PC structure
Periodically Correlated Random Sequences is an ideal text on time series analysis for graduatelevel statistics and engineering students who have previous experience in secondorder stochastic processes (Hilbert space), vector spaces, random processes, and probability. This book also serves as a valuable reference for research statisticians and practitioners in areas of probability and statistics such as time series analysis, stochastic processes, and prediction theory.
Table of Contents
Acknowledgments.
Glossary.
1. Introduction.
1.1 Summary.
1.2 Historical Notes.
Problems.
2. Examples, Models and Simulations.
2.1 Examples and Models.
2.1.1 Random Periodic Sequences.
2.1.2 Sums of Periodic and Stationary Sequences.
2.1.3 Products of Scalar Periodic and Stationary Sequences.
2.1.4 Time Scale Modulation of Stationary Sequences.
2.1.5 Pulse Amplitude Modulation.
2.1.6 A More General Example.
2.1.7 Periodic Autoregressive Models.
2.1.8 Periodic Moving Average Models.
2.1.9 Periodically Perturbed Dynamical Systems.
2.2 Simulations.
2.2.1 Sums of Periodic and Stationary Sequences.
2.2.2 Products of Scalar Periodic and Stationary Sequences.
2.2.3 Time Scale Modulation of Stationary Sequences.
2.2.4 Pulse Amplitude Modulation.
2.2.5 Periodically Perturbed Logistic Maps.
2.2.6 Periodic Autoregressive Models.
2.2.7 Periodic Moving Average Models.
Problems.
3. Review of Hilbert Spaces.
3.1 Vector Spaces.
3.2 Inner Product Spaces.
3.3 Hilbert Spaces.
3.4 Operators.
3.5 Projection Operators.
3.6 Spectral Theory of Unitary Operators.
3.6.1 Spectral Measures.
3.6.2 Spectral Integrals.
3.6.3 Spectral Theorems.
Problems.
4. Stationary Random Sequences.
4.1 Univariate Spectral Theory.
4.1.1 Unitary Shift.
4.1.2 Spectral Representation.
4.1.3 Mean Ergodic Theorem.
4.1.4 Spectral Domain.
4.2 Univariate Prediction Theory.
4.2.1 Infinite Past, Regularity and Singularity.
4.2.2 Wold Decomposition.
4.2.3 Innovation Subspaces.
4.2.4 Spectral Theory and Prediction.
4.2.5 Finite Past Prediction.
4.3 Multivariate Spectral Theory.
4.3.1 Unitary Shift.
4.3.2 Spectral Representation.
4.3.3 Mean Ergodic Theorem.
4.3.4 Spectral Domain.
4.4 Multivariate Prediction Theory.
4.4.1 Infinite Past, Regularity and Singularity.
4.4.2 Wold Decomposition.
4.4.3 Innovations and Rank.
4.4.4 Regular Processes.
4.4.5 Infinite Past Prediction.
4.4.6 Spectral Theory and Rank.
4.4.7 Spectral Theory and Prediction.
4.4.8 Finite Past Prediction.
Problems.
5. Harmonizable Sequences.
5.1 Vector Measure Integration.
5.2 Harmonizable Sequences.
5.3 Limit of Ergodic Average.
5.4 Linear Time Invariant Filters.
Problems.
6. Fourier Theory of the Covariance.
6.1 Fourier Series Representation of the Covariance.
6.2 Harmonizability of R(s; t).
6.2.1 Harmonizability of Xt.
6.4 Covariance and Spectra for Specific Cases.
6.4.1 PC White Noise.
6.4.2 Products of Scalar Periodic and Stationary Sequences.
6.5 Asymptotic Stationarity.
6.6 Lebesgue Decomposition of F.
6.7 The spectrum of mt.
6.8 Effects of Common Operations on PC Sequences.
6.8.1 Linear Time Invariant Filtering.
6.8.2 Differencing.
6.8.3 Random Shifts.
6.8.4 Sampling.
6.8.5 Bandshifting.
6.8.6 Periodically Time Varying (PTV) Filters.
Problems.
7. Representations of PC Sequences.
7.1 The Unitary Operator of a PC Sequence.
7.2 Representations Based on the Unitary Operator.
7.2.1 Gladyshev Representation.
7.2.2 Another Representation of Gladyshev Type.
7.2.3 Timedependent Spectral Representation.
7.2.4 Harmonizability Again.
7.2.5 Representation Based on Principal Components.
7.3 Mean Ergodic Theorem.
7.4 PC Sequences as Projections of Stationary Sequences.
Problems.
8. Prediction of PC Sequences.
8.1 Wold Decomposition.
8.2 Innovations.
8.3 Periodic Autoregressions of Order 1.
8.4 Spectral Density of Regular PC Sequences.
8.4.1 Spectral Densities for PAR(1).
8.5 Least Mean Square Prediction.
8.5.1 Prediction Based on Infinite Past.
8.5.2 Prediction for a PAR(1) Sequence.
8.5.3 Finite Past Prediction.
Problems.
9. Estimation of Mean and Covariance.
9.1 Estimation of mt : Theory.
9.2 Estimation of mt : Practice.
Problems.
10. Spectral Estimation.
10.1 The Shifted Periodogram.
10.2 Consistent Estimators.
10.3 Asymptotic Normality.
10.4 Spectral Coherence 363.
10.4.1 Spectral Coherence for Known T.
10.4.2 Spectral Coherence for Unknown T.
10.5 Spectral Estimation : Practice.
10.5.1 Confidence Intervals.
10.5.2 Examples.
10.6 Effects of Discrete Spectral Components.
10.6.1 Removal of the Periodic Mean.
10.6.2 Testing for Additive Discrete Spectral Components.
10.6.3 Removal of Detected Components.
Problems.
11. A Paradigm for Nonparametric Analysis of PC Time Series.
11.1 The Period T is Known.
11.2 The Period T is Unknown.
References.
Index.
Author Information
Harry L. Hurd, PhD, is Adjunct Professor of Statistics at The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He is the founder of Hurd Associates, Inc., a research and development firm concentrating in the areas of signal processing and stochastic processes. Dr. Hurd has published extensively on the topics of nonstationary random processes, periodically correlated processes, and nonparametric time series.
Abolghassem Miamee, PhD, is Professor of Mathematics at Hampton University in Virginia. His research interests include stochastic processes, time series analysis, and harmonic and functional analysis.
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