Algorithms for discrete Fourier transform and convolution by Tolimieri R., An M., Lu C. PDF

By Tolimieri R., An M., Lu C.

ISBN-10: 0387982612

ISBN-13: 9780387982618

This graduate-level textual content presents a language for figuring out, unifying, and enforcing a large choice of algorithms for electronic sign processing - particularly, to supply principles and methods which could simplify or perhaps automate the duty of writing code for the most recent parallel and vector machines. It hence bridges the distance among electronic sign processing algorithms and their implementation on quite a few computing systems. The mathematical idea of tensor product is a habitual subject in the course of the ebook, considering those formulations spotlight the knowledge stream, that is specially vital on supercomputers. due to their value in lots of purposes, a lot of the dialogue centres on algorithms on the topic of the finite Fourier rework and to multiplicative FFT algorithms.

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Extra info for Algorithms for discrete Fourier transform and convolution

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Some suggestions of where to start additional reading are provided in the end-notes. The mathematically talented reader could bypass most of this chapter and skip to the derivations in Chapter 3. Almost all the mathematical notation employed can be found in the List of symbols; please consult that list for the definition or for the first use of a particular symbol. e. topics that are central to later developments. Further extensions of some of these tools are given later as needed. 2 Order symbols O( ) and o( ) There are a number of situations in later sections where it is necessary to address the asymptotic behavior of f (x), for x approaching some limit, which may be finite or infinite.

The limiting operation given in Eq. 17) is called the principal value of the integral, or, more appropriately, the Cauchy principal value of the integral. The common notations employed to symbolize the limiting process displayed in Eq. 17) are P f (x)dx, PV f (x)dx, f (x)dx, VP ∗ f (x)dx, f (x)dx, and f (x) has a singularity in the interval over which the integral is evaluated. 18) t+ε where f (x) has a singularity at x = t. The third of the five notational devices given, VP, (valeur principale) is seen in European writings.

This is clearly a more restrictive condition than Eq. 1). If f (x)/g(x) → 0 as x tends to its limit, then f (x) has a smaller order of magnitude than g(x), which is denoted symbolically by f (x) = o(g(x)). 9) and cos x − 1 = o(x), as x → 0. 10) If f (x) = o(g(x)) as x tends to its limit, this implies f (x) = O(g(x)). 3 Lipschitz and Hölder conditions A function f satisfies the Lipschitz condition at a point x0 if there exists a positive constant C such that | f (x) − f (x0 )| ≤ C|x − x0 |, for all values of x in some neighborhood of x0 .

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Algorithms for discrete Fourier transform and convolution by Tolimieri R., An M., Lu C.

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