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t the state or behaviour of a physical system. When the function depends on a single variable, the signal is said to be one dimensional signal. Ex:- Speech signal (amplitude varies with time) When the function depends on two or more variables the signal is said to be multidimensional signal. Ex :- IMAGE, Two dimensional signal (Horizontal & Vertical coordinates) At any instant of time the function is having unique value. The value may be a real number, in which case we have a real valued signal or it may be a complex number, in which case we have a complex valued signal. In any case the independent variable (namely time) is real valued. Classification of signals :The signals are classified based on their nature and characteristics. These are a) Continuous time signals b) Discrete time signals. a) Continuous time signal :-

x(t )

t A signal x(t ) is said to be continuous time signal if it is defined for all time t. Ex :- Light wave is converted into an Electrical signal by using Transducers.

x( n) = x(t ) |t = nT

= x(nT ) if T=1 = x ( n)

< n <

n=0, 1, 2, 3.

T = Sampling period (Time period between two successive samples) A signal x(n) is said to be discrete time signal if it is defined only at discrete instants of time. Analog signal :-

x(t )

A signal is said to be analog signal if both amplitude and time are continuous.

An analog signal can be converted into discrete time signal by sampling. The Discrete time signal is converted into Digital signal by quantization & coding. Both continuous time and discrete time signals are further classified as 1) 2) 3) 4) Even and odd signals Periodic and aperiodic signals Deterministic and stochastic ( random) signals Energy and power signals.

1) Even (symmetric) and odd (anti symmetric) signals. A continuous time signal x(t) is said to be an even signal if it satisfies the condition x(t ) = x(t ) for all t. A Continuous time signal x(t) is said to be odd signal if it satisfies the condition x(t ) = x(t ) for all t Ex :- x(t ) = sin t ,odd signal x(t ) = cos t ,even signal Even signal x(n) = x( n) for all n Odd signal x(n) = x( n) for all n

x(t)

x(n)

Odd signal

A signal can be expressed as a sum of two components, namely even component of the signal and the odd component of the signal. Both can be obtained from signal itself.

x(t ) = xe (t ) + xo (t ) xe (t ) = even xo (t ) = odd

(1.1)

(1.2)

xe (t ) =

1 ( x(t ) + x(t ) ) 2

1 ( x(t ) x(t ) ) 2

similarly x( n) = xe (n) + xo ( n)

xo (t ) =

(1.3)

xe (n) = xe (n) , put n=-n in eqn (3) x( n) = xe (n) + xo ( n) x( n) = xe (n) xo (n) (1.3) + (1.4) xe (n) = xo (n) =

xo (n) = xo ( n)

(1.4)

1 ( x ( n) + x ( n ) ) 2 1 ( x ( n) x ( n) ) 2

e = even

(1.3) (1.4)

o = odd

A complex valued signal x(t ) is conjugate anti symmetric signal of its real part is odd and its imaginary part is even. In the case of complex valued signal, we may speak of conjugate symmetry.

A complex valued signal x(t) is said to be conjugate symmetry signal, If it satisfies the condition

x(t ) = x* (t ) (or) Let x* (t ) = x(t ) x(t ) = a (t ) + j b(t ) x (t ) = a(t ) j b(t )

*

* = conjugate.

x(t ) = a(t ) + j b(t ) A complex valued signal x(t ) is conjugate symmetric signal, if its real part is even and its imaginary part is odd.

A complex valued signal x(t ) can also be expressed as sum of conjugate symmetric and conjugate anti symmetric components. Let x(t ) is complex valued and satisfying complex conjugate symmetry. i.e. x(t ) = x* (t ) (or) x* (t ) = x(t ) x(t ) = xcs (t ) + xcas (t )

(1.5)

xcs (t ) is conjugate symmetric signal if it satisfies the condition xcs (t ) = x*cs (t ) xcas (t ) is conjugate anti symmetric signal if it satisfies the condition xcas (t ) = x*cas (t ) put t = t in eqn (1.5) and take conjugate on both sides x* (t ) = x*cs (t ) + x*cas (t ) x* (t ) = xcs (t ) xcas (t )

(1.6)

adding equation (1.5) & (1.6) subtracting equation (1.5) - (1.6) Similarly in the case of discrete time

1 xcs (t ) = [ x(t ) + x* (t )] 2 1 xcas (t ) = [ x(t ) x* (t )] 2 1 xcs (n) = [ x(n) + x* (n)] 2 1 xcas (n) = [ x(n) x* (n)] 2

P.1# Which of these two signals is even and which one is odd. x1 (t ) A -A Fig 1.a x1 (t ) is even Fig 1.b x2 (t ) is odd x2 (t ) A

P.2 # if x(t ) = x1 (t ) + jx2 (t ) find x(t ) is a conjugate symmetric signal or not. x *(t ) = x(t ) (or) x(t ) = x *( t ) x* (t ) = x1 (t ) jx2 (t ) x(t ) = x1 (t ) + jx2 (t ) From fig 1.a x`1 (t ) = x1 (t ) x(t ) is conjugate symmetric signal.

(2) Periodic and aperiodic (Non periodic) signals :

x 2(t ) = x 2(t )

A signal is said to be periodic if it repeats after a fixed time period (or) Mathematically a continuous time signal x(t ) is said to be periodic if it satisfies the following condition . x(t ) = x(t + T ) for all t T is positive constant: ie T > 0 The smallest value of T that satisfies eqn (2.1) is called the fundamental period of x(t). 1 Fundamental frequency = f = Hz (or) cycles per second. T 2 = angular frequency: radians/second. T Any signal x(t ) for which there is no value of T to satisfy the eqn (2.1) is called an aperiodic (or) non periodic signal. x(t) x(t) Exponential signal t t Periodic signal Non periodic signal (2.1)

Periodic signal x(t ) = A sin(2 ft ) = A sin t = A sin(2 ft + 2 ) = A sin(t + 2 ) The fundamental period of x(t ) is T = 2

x(t )

1 0 -1 0 .1 .2 .3 .4 .5 t (seconds)

P.3 # Find the periodicity of the triangular signal shown above. Fundamental period is T = 0.2 seconds 1 f= = 5 Hz 0.2 (or) = 2 f = 10 rad/second. A discrete time signal x(n) is said to be periodic if it satisfies the condition x ( n) = x ( n + N ) for all n ( n =integer) ( 2.2) N is positive integer 1 Fundamental period of x(n) = N Freq F = N 2 radians Fundamental angular frequency = N Any signal x(n) for which there is no value of N to satisfy the eqn (2.2) is called aperiodic or non periodic sequence. x1 (n) x2 (n)

-3 -2 -1 0 1

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 n

-2 -1 0 1 2 3 Aperiodic

P.4 # Find the fundamental period x1(t ) = sin15 t & T= 2 = 2 1 = = 0.133 & 15 7.5 T=

2 1 = = 0.1 20 10

A Deterministic signal is a signal about which there is no uncertainty w.r.t its value at any time. Ex:- A completely specified function time, continuous-time signal or discrete time signal or sine wave, cosine wave etc. A Random signal is a signal about which there is uncertainty with respect to its value at any time. Ex:- Noise signal.

(4) Energy and power signals :-

In Electrical systems a signal may represent a voltage or current. Consider a voltage v(t ) developed across a Resistor R , producing a current i (t ) . The instantaneous power developed across resistor R is defined as

P=

V (t ) 2 R

2

or

(4.1) (4. 2)

P = i (t ) .R

In both case the instantaneous power P is proportional to the squared amplitude of the signal. If R = 1 The above eqn (4.1) & (4.2) takes same mathematical form so that regardless of whether a given signal x(t ) represents a voltage or current, the instantaneous power associated with the signal is P = x(t )

2

The total energy dissipated by the signal x(t ) is the integral of the instantaneous T T power during interval to is defined as 2 2

T /2

E = lim

T / 2

x(t ) dt

E=

x(t ) dt .

T T The average power dissipated by the signal x(t ) during interval to is defined as 2 2

1 2 / 2 x(t ) dt T T T The average power of a periodic signal x(t ) of fundamental period T is P = lim 1 2 P= / 2 x(t ) dt T T

T /2 T /2

The signal x(t ) is an energy signal if and only if the total energy of the signal satisfies the condition 0 < E < Ex : Non periodic signals. The signal x(t ) is a power signal if and only if the average power of the signal satisfies the condition 0 < P < Ex: Periodic signals.

E & P are always real & non negative quantities

2

x(t ) instead of x 2 (t ) to allow for the possibility of complex signal models. In the case of discrete time signal, the total energy of x(n) is defined as

E=

n =

(n)

P = lim

1 N 2 N

n = N

( n)

The average power in a periodic signal x(n) with fundamental period N is given by 1 N 1 P = x 2 ( n) N n =0

Note : The Energy signal has zero average power, whereas power signal has infinite energy. P.5 # What is the total Energy of Rectangular pulse and average power of square wave shown in figure. x(t ) x(t )

A t 0.4 0.6 t T1

T1/ 2

E=

x(t ) 2 dt =

T1/ 2

A2 dt = A2t* = A2

T1 + T1 = A2T1 2

P=

1 T

0.2

x(t ) dt =

0.1

0.2

1 0.2 = [t ]0 0.2 1 0.2 = [0.1 0 + 0.2 0.1] = = 1 0.2 0.2 P.6 # What is the average power of the Triangular wave shown in fig. 1 0 -1 0 .1 .2 .3 .4 .5 .6 .7 t

( x x1 )( y2 y1 ) = ( y y1 )( x2 x1 )

Average power =

1 1 2 / 2 x(t ) dt = 0.2 T T

T /2

0.1

0.2

P.7 # What is the total energy of the discrete time signal shown in fig. x ( n) 1

-1 E=

n =

0

1

1

( n) = x 2 ( n) = 3 joules

1 4

P.8 # Prove that the signal x(t ) = t u (t 1) is neither an energy nor a power signal. E= =

= 2t

1

1 1

x(t ) dt t

1/ 4

1

1/ 2 1

u (t 1) dt = t 1/ 2 dt

1

=2=

P = lim 1 2 x(t ) dt T T T / 2

T /2

T /2

1 T T lim

t

1

1/ 2

dt = lim

1 1/ 2 T 2 2t 1 T T

=0 Since P = 0, it is not a power signal P.9 # Find the energy and power of the signal x(t ) = e10t u (t )

E = e 10tu (t ) dt = e 20t dt

0 0

e 20t = 20 =

T /2

1 1 e 20 e0 e = = 20 20

1 joules 20

P = lim

2 1 10 t / 2 e u (t ) dt T T T

1 P = lim T T

T /2

20 t

1 e 20t dt = lim T T 20 1

T 2

20.T 1 e 2 e 20 =0 lim T T 20 P.10 # Determine the energy of the signal x(t ) = e(2+ j 4)t

E=

x(t ) dt =

e(2+ j 4) t dt

(2 + j 4) t (2 j 4) t

dt

e 4t = e dt = 4

4t

e e 0 = = 4 4

P.11 # Find the average power of a periodic signal x(t ) = cos(5 t ) When T = fundamental period =

T 2 1 5

2 2 = = 0.4 5 5

1 T

T 2

cos (5 t )dt = 2

2 5

(1 + cos10 t ) dt 2 1

1/ 5

5 sin10 t = t + 4 10 1 / 5

x(t ) A

2 4 t

x(t ) = A sin t

P=

1 2 1 x (t )dt = 2 T 0 A2 2

2

A

0

sin 2 tdt

2

P=

1 A2 (1 cos 2t )dt = 2 2

2

2 2 cos 2t dt

0

2 A2 t sin 2t A2 P= 2 4 = 8 [ 2t sin 2t ] 0 2 0

A2 A2 A2 4 sin 4 ) (0 0) ] = X 4 = [ 8 8 2

1) Amplitude Scaling : Let x(t) denote a continuous-time signal. The signal y(t) resulting from amplitude scaling applied to x(t) is defined by y(t) = C x(t), C= scaling factor. 2) Addition : Let x1(t) and x2(t) denote a pair of continuous-time signal. The signal y(t) obtained by the addition of x1(t) and x2(t) is defined by y(t) = x1(t)+x2(t) . 3) Multiplication : Let x1(t) and x2(t) denote a pair of continuous-time signal. The signal y(t) resulting from the multiplication of x1(t) by x2(t) is defined by y(t) = x1(t) x2(t) . 4) Differentiation : Let x(t) denote a continuous-time signal. The derivation of x(t) d w.r.t time is defined by y (t ) = x(t ) . dt Ex : Inductor performs Differentiation. The voltage developed across inductor d L is V (t ) = L i (t ) dt 5) Integration : Let x(t) denote a continuous-time signal. The integral of x(t) w.r.t time is defined by y (t ) =

x( )d

= integration variable.

Ex : Capacitor performs integration. i(t) C The voltage v(t) devoped across capacitor is defined by t 1 v(t ) = i ( )d . C 6) Time Scaling : Let x(t) denote a continuous-time signal. The signal y(t) is obtained by scaling the independent variable time t by a factor a is defined by y(t) = x(at). If a > 1 the signal y(t) is a compressed version of x(t). (or) 0 < a < 1 the signal y(t) is an expanded version of x(t). x(t) y(t) = x(2t) y(t) =x(1/2 t)

-1

- 0

-2

7)

Time Shifting

Let y(t) denote a continuous-time signal that is derived from another continuous-time signal x(t) through Time Shifting . y (t ) = x(t + 3) x(t) 1 y (t ) = x(t + 3) 1

-1 8)

0 (a)

-4 -3 -2 -1 0 (b)

Let y(t) denote a continuous-time signal that is derived from another continuous-time signal x(t) through a combination of time SHIFTING & time SCALING,

y (t ) = x(at b)

b (Verification y (0) = x(b) , y = x(0) ) a First perform time shifting operation on x(t), [Let an intermediate signal be v(t)] v(t ) = x(t b) Next, the time scaling operation is performed on v(t), ie

1

v(t)=x(t+3) 1

y(t)=v(2t) 1

-1

0 (a)

-4 -3 -2 -1 0 (b)

-2

-1

0 (c)

Elementary Signals : (1) Real Exponential signal :- A Real Exponential signal in its general form is x(t ) = Beat . where B & a are real parameters.

Decaying exponential for which a < 0 Growing exponential a > 0 x(t) x(t) Be at t A complex exponential signal in its general form x(t ) = Beat where B & a assumes complex values. Ex : complex exponential signals e (C.T.S), e jn (D.T.S) D.T.S x(n) = Br n =B e n

(2) Sinusoidal signal :

j t

Beat t

r = e

Its general form x(t ) = A cos(t + ) A = amplitude, = frequency in radians per second, = Phase angle in radians. A sinusoidal signal is an example of a periodic signal. The period of which is 1 2 = 2 f f = T = . T

Complex exponential signal : s is a complex variable s = + j General form is x(t) = est st ( + j ) t t jt x(t ) = e = e =e e

e jt = cos t + j sin t x(t ) = e t (cos t + j sin t ) Depending the values of & we get different signals

Consider the complex exponential signal e j e j = cos + j sin (or) e jt = cos t + j sin t From the above equation we can express the continuous time sinusoidal signal i.e. A cos ( (t + ) as the real part of the complex exponential signal Be jt . When B is a complex quantity Let B= A e j jt A cos (t + ) = Real part of ( Be ) = Re { Be jt } Be jt = Ae j e jt = Ae j (t + ) ) = A cos (t + ) + j sin(t + )

A sin (t + ) = I m { Be jt }

The multiplication of a sinusoidal signal by a real valued decaying exponential signal results in a new signal referred to as an exponentially Damped sinusoidal signal. x(t ) = Ae at sin(t + ) x(t ) a > 0.

=0

(4) UNIT STEP FUNCTION :

a > 0.

The discrete time version of the unit-step function commonly denoted by u(n), is defined by u ( n) = 1 n0 u ( n) = 0 n < 0. The continuous-time version of the step function, commonly denoted by u(t) is defined by

P.13. Express x(t ) in terms of unit step signal. T x (t) = A 0 t < 2 T t > =0 2 Let T = 1 sec t < 0.5 is t < 0.5 t > 0.5 t > -0.5 t > 0.5 t < -0.5 -1 -0.5

0.5

1 t

1 1 x (t) = A u t + Au t 2 2

x 1(t) x 2(t)

Rectangular pulse x (t) is represented as the difference between two time shifted step functions. x2(t) A -0.5 x1(t) A 0.5

Unit Impulse function : The discrete-time version of the impulse- commonly denoted by (n) is defined by ( n) = 1 n=0 (n) =1 = 0 n 0 0

The continuous-time version of the unit impulse, commonly denoted by (t ) is defined by the following pair of relations.

(t ) = 0

t 0

(t )dt = 1

The impulse (t ) is zero every where except at the origin. At the origin the total area under the unit impulse is unity. The impulse (t ) is also referred to as the Direct delta function.

x (t) x (t) x (t)

Area=1

Area=1

Area=1

x (t)

^ x(t ) = (t ) (t ) is a limiting form of a rectangular pulse of unit area. The step function u(t) is the integral of the impulse (t ) with respect to time t. u (t ) = 0 t

( ) d

=0

t0 t<0

The impulse (t ) is the derivative of the step function u(t) with respect to time t.

(t )dt = u (t )

d u (t ) = 0 dt t>0 t<0 (not defined for t = 0 in terms of u(t))

(t ) =

Unit Ramp Function : The integral of the step function u(t) is a ramp function of unit slope. r(t) = t t0 =0 t<0 Which is defined as r(t) Slope =1 t

5. FOURIER SERIES :

A motivation for using the Fourier Series or the Fourier Transform is to obtain the spectrum of a given signal, from the spectrum we can estimate the frequency contents of the signal. The Fourier Series is used to resolve the periodic signal in to an infinite sum of sine and cosine terms. Periodic signal Ex:

x (t)

A T -A

x (t) x (t)

A T 2T 3T t

A T 2T t

Periodic signals with period = T Let gp(t) denote a periodic signal with period T0. By applying Fourier series g p (t ) = a 0 + 2 {an cos(n0t ) + bn sin(0 nt}

n =1

(5.1)

1 Fundamental frequency of gp(t) T0 an & bn are the coefficients of the cosine and sine terms.

0 = 2 f 0 ,

f0 =

The terms cos (n0t ) & sin (n0t ) are called BASIS Functions. n = 1,2,3, a0 is the average value of gp(t). n 1 is nth harmonic of the fundamental frequency, f 0 = T0 T0 To determine the average value a0 of gp(t) Integrate equation (5.1) on both sides over the T T interval 0 to 0 2 2

T0 2 T0 2 T0 2

T0 2

g p (t )dt =

T0 2

a0 dt + 2

T0 n =1 2

{a

cos(n0t ) + bn sin(n0t )} dt

T0 2

T0 2

a cos tdt + a

1 0 T0 2

T0 2

= a1 sin

2 T0 4 T0 t * + a2 sin t * +......... T0 2 T0 4

T0 2

= a1

T0 2

T0 2

1 0 2 0 T0 2

= b1

T0 2

= b1

T0 2

T0 T {1 + 1} b2 0 {1 + 1} + ...... = 0 2 4

T0 2

T0 2

a0 =

1 T0

T0 2

g p (t )dt

To determine an multiply both sides of equation (5.1) by cos(n 0t ) and integrate over T T the interval 0 to 0 2 2

1 T0

T0 2

an =

T0 2

2 t g p (t ) cos dt T0

n=1,2,..

To determine bn multiply both sides of equation (5.1) by sin(n 0t ) and integrate over the T T interval 0 to 0 2 2

1 T0

T0 2

bn =

T0 2

g p (t ) sin ( n0t ) dt

a0 =

1 T0

T0 2

T0 2

T0 2

g p (t )dt

an =

1 T0

T0 2

g p (t ) cos(n0t )dt

1 bn = T0

T0 2

T0 2

g p (t ) sin(n0t )dt

To apply the Fourier Series the function gp(t) must satisfy the following conditions. 1) The function gp(t) should be single valued with in the interval T0. 2) The function gp(t) may have a finite number of discontinuities in the interval T0. 3) The function gp(t) may have a finite number of maxima & minima in the interval T0. 4) The function gp(t) should be absolutely integrable.

T0 2

T0 2

g p (t ) dt <

These conditions are known as DIRICHLETs Conditons. The above functions from an orthogonal set over the interval T0 in that they satisfy the following set of relations. These relations are used to evaluate an & bn

T0 2

T0 2 T0 2

0 0

T0 2

m=n

T0 2

0 0

m n

T0 2

T0 2

0 0

T0 2

T0 2

0 0

T0 2

m=n

T0 2

T0 2

0 0

m n

Symmetry Conditions :

i) If the function f(t) is even then f(t) = f(-t) Ex :- cos(t), t2, t sin t Cost = 1

t t t + + + ........ 2 4 6

f (t )dt = 2 f (t )dt

0

if f(t) is even.

Only cosine terms present (d.c term optional). The sum (or) product of two or more even functions is an even function. ii) f(t) is odd f(t) = -f(-t). Only sine terms are present (d.c term optional) Ex : sin t, t3, t cos t .

f(t) is odd

f (t )dt = 0

The sum of two or more odd functions is an odd function and the product of two odd functions is even function. P.14 # Obtain the Fourier components of the periodic signal shown below. f(t)

-T/2

-T/4

T/4

T/2

T T to = T . 2 2

a0 = 0, bn=0

an = f (t ) = A f (t ) = A

1 T

T 2

T 2

f (t ) cos ntdt

f (t ) = A

A sin nt sin nt sin nt n * + n * + n * T A T 2 T 2 T 2 T 2 T 2 T sin n T . 2 sin n T . 2 + sin n 4 T sin n T . 4 sin n T 2 + sin n T 4 Tn (sin n =0) AT . T .n.2

sin n + sin n 2

an = a0=0,

2. A n sin 2. .n 2 bn=0

n =1

= 2 2

n =1

=4

P.15 # Obtain the Fourier components of the periodic rectangular wave form shown in figure. f(t) A -T/2 -T/4 0 T/4 T/2 t

f (t ) = 0

f (t ) = A

4 T 4

f (t ) = 0 f (t) = f (-t)

1 T

T 2

a0 =

T 2

f (t )dt =

1 1 T A = A* = A. = T T 2 2 1 T

T 4

an = an =

T 4

A cos ntdt = T

A sin nwt * n

A T T .n 2

2 T 2 T sin n T 4 + sin n T 4

A n sin n 2

A A n + 2 cos n0t sin 2 2 n =1 n

f (t ) =

P.16 # Obtain the trigonometric Fourier Series for the Half Wave Rectified sine wave shown in figure. f (t) A 0 T/2 T 3T/2 t

no symmetry

f (t) = A sin t

1 A cos t A sin tdt = T * T 0 2 T 2 A A cos 1 = = T 2 2

T 2

a0 =

A 2

an =

A (cos n + 1) 2 (1 n 2 )

for n=1 the above equation is infinite and hence we have to integrate separately to evaluate a1. a1 = 0. bn = 0, b1 = A 4

f (t ) =

T Note : if f t + = f (t ) only even harmonics are present . 2 T f t + = f (t ) only odd harmonics are present and hence the waveform has 2 Half Wave Symmetry.

P.17 # Obtain the trigonometric Fourier Series of the triangular wave shown in figure.

A t -T -T/2 -A The waveform has equal Positive & Negative area in one cycle ( y y1 )( x2 x1 ) = ( x x1 )( y2 y1 ) 1 T

T 2

T/2

3T/2

a0 = 0

an = 0 odd function

bn =

T 2

f (t ) sin n0tdt =

2 f (t ) sin n0tdt T 0 A t T A t + 2A T

T 2

T 4

f (t ) = 4

T T <t < 4 2 f (t ) =

f (t ) = 4

The trigonometric form of the Fourier series is g p (t ) = a0 + 2 ( an cos n0t + bn sin n0t )

n =1

(6. 1)

e jn0t + e jn0t cos n0t = 2 jn0t e e jn0t sin n0t = 2j substituting in equation (6.1)

e jn0t e jn0t g p (t ) = a0 + 2 an e jn0t + e jn0t + bn j n =1 n =1

n =1

}

T0 2

an = 1 T0 1 T0

T0 2 T0 2

g p (t ) cos n0tdt

c0 = a0

bn =

T0 2

g p (t ) cos n0tdt

cn =

1 T0

T0 2

T0 2

1 T0

T0 2

T0 2

g p (t )e jn0t dt

1 Similarly c n = T0

T0 2

T0 2 +

g p (t )e jn0t dt

g p (t ) = c0 + cn e jn0t + c n e jn0t

n =1 n =+1

= c0 + cn e jn0t + cn e jn0t

n =1 n =1

g p (t ) =

n =

ce

n

jn0t

cn = 1 T0

T0 2

T0 2

g p (t )e jn0t dt

n =

ce

n

jn0t

(6.2)

In equation (6.1) only positive frequencies occur. In equation (6.2) both positive & negative frequencies occur. Advantage of equation (6.2) is over equation (6.1) is compact mathematical description of the periodic signal.

Properties of Fourier Series :

* cn = c n

c n = complex conjugate of Cn

or

* cn = c n

cn =

1 T0

T0 2

T0 2

g p (t )e jn0t dt .

1 * cn = T0

T0 2

T0 2

g p (t )e jn0t dt = c n

(2) If gp(t) is real & even ie gp(t) = gp(-t) Imaginary part of cn =0 cn is purely real & even symmetry (3) If gp(t) is odd gp(t) = -gp(-t) Real part of cn =0

Proof of (2)

1 T0

T0 2

gp(t) = gp(-t)

cn is purely real .

cn =

T0 2

g p (t )e jn0t dt

T0 0 2 1 jn0t jn0t = g p (t )e dt + g p (t )e dt T0 T0 0 2

T0 T0 2 1 2 jn0t jn0t dt = g p (t )e dt + g p (t )e T0 0 0

gp(t) = gp(-t)

cn is purely real .

cn is purely Imaginary .

T0 0 2 1 jn0t jn0t dt + g p (t )e dt = g p (t )e T0 T0 0 2

1 T0

T0 2

g

0

(t )e jn0t dt +

1 T0

T0 2

g

0

(t )e jn0t dt

-gp(t) = gp(-t)

cn =

2j T0

T0 2

g

0

(t ) sin(n0t )dt

cn is purely Imaginary .

Spectrum of Signals :

Each harmonic in Fourier Series representation has someone amplitude. A spectrum is drawn between amplitude and harmonic frequencies * We know that cn = c n Their magnitudes are equal

cn = c n

The frequency spectrum of real periodic signals is symmetric. Phase is arg(cn ) = arg(c n ) Phase spectrum is anti symmetric. P.18# Obtain the complex Fourier Series representation of the train of rectangular pulses of duration T and period T0 as shown in figure. gp(t)

-T0 g p (t ) = A g p (t ) = 0

-T/2

T/2

T0

g p (t ) =

1 cn = T0 =

n = T0 2

ce

n

jn0t

T0 2

1 g p (t )e jn0t dt = T0

T 2

T 2

Ae

jn0t

dt

A e jn0t T0 jn0

jn0 T A e 2 = n g p (t ) =

n =

n sin

n0T 2

jn0t e

Sinc Function :

sinc ( ) =

sin( )

= Independent variable It has maximum value at =0 and approaches to 0 as approaches to infinity. It goes through zero at = 1, 2, 3,.. Sinc ( )

n = nth harmonic of the fundamental frequency f0. T0 cn = nT AT0 sin c T0 T0 Let T = 0.2 T0 (Duty cycle) T0 =5 T

ATp/T0

-10/T0

-5/T0

5/T0

10/T0

n/T0

cn = n T A sin n T0

n T T0 sin > 0, = 5 T T0

n T0 = 5T : sin 5 n sin 5

The above spectrum is Discrete spectrum. The spacing between two successive samples 1 . is T0 The amplitude spectrum has zero values at frequencies that are integer multiplies of 1 1 2 3 . , , .... T T T T T0 1 1 5 = =5 = T 0.2 T T0 P.19 # Find the exponential Fourier Series & plot the amplitude & phase spectrums for the periodic waveform shown in figure. x(t) e-t

-1.5

-1

-0.5 T0=0.5

0.5

1.5

x(t ) = e t

cn =

1 T0

T0 2

T0 2

x(t )e jn0t dt

0 = 2 f 0 =

0.5

2 2 20 = = = 4 T0 0.5 5

0.5 0

cn = 2 e t e jn 4 t dt = 2 e (1+ j 4 n ) t dt

0

cn =

cn = 0.79

arg(cn ) = tan 1 (4 n)

P.20 # Find the exponential Fourier Series and find an & bn of the Trigonometric series and compare the results. f(t) A -T -T/2 T <t <0 2 0<t <

T 2

0 -A

T/2

f (t ) = A

f (t ) = A

T 2

1 cn = T

T 2

T 2

f (t )e jn0t dt

1

( jn0 )

e jn0t *

A {e0 e0 + e jn + e jn } = 2 A n [ 2 jn 2] j 2 n j

cn = j

A jn ( e 1) n

e jn = 1

if n is even

e+ jn = 1 if n is odd

2A cn = j n

f (t ) =

for n is odd

n =

n c e

n

jn0t

an = Re [cn ] bn = I m [cn ] f(t) is Ant symmetrical about the cosine. f(t) is ODD a0 = an =0

bn =

cn = an jbn

1 T

T 2

T 2

f (t ) sin n0tdt

T 2

1 T

T 2

0 0 0

T T cos n0 1 A cos n0 2 A 2* = 1 T n0 n0 T n0 A T T = 1 cos n0 2 + 1 cos n0 2 nT 0 2A 2 T A = 1 cos n T . 2 = n [1 cos n ] 2 nT T cos n = 0 n = even cos n = -1 n = odd

bn =

A 2A for n = odd. [1 + 1] = n n

|Cn|

0 arg Cn

12

12

P.21 # Determine the complex exponential Fourier Series of the signal shown below. x(t) 5

4 6 0t 2 T0=Periodicity= 2 ( x1 y1 ) (0 0) ( x2 y2 ) (2 ,5)

x= 0t y=x(t)

2 x(t) = 5 0t

cn =

1 2

2 te

0 0 2

jn0t

d 0 t .

( 2 )

7. FOURIER TRANSFORM

A periodic signal may be expressed as a sum of spectral components by using Fourier series. These components have finite amplitudes and represented by finite 1 frequency intervals f 0 = T0 To represent a signal g(t) i.e. non periodic in terms of exponential signals. First construct a periodic function g p (t ) of period T0 in such a way that g(t) defines one cycle of the periodic function g (t ) = lim g p (t )

T0

g(t)

0 gp(t)

0 T0 t -T0 The periodic function g p (t ) in terms of the complex exponential form of the Fourier series

g p (t ) =

n =

ce

n

jn0 t

(7.1)

cn =

1 T0

T0 2

T0 2

g p (t )e jn0t d 0tdt

(7.2)

Define f =

1 , T0

n = T0 2

fn =

n

n T0

G ( f n ) = cnT0

(7.3)

g p (t ) =

G( f

T0 2

)e j 2 fnt .f

G( fn ) =

g p (t )e j 2 fnt dt

(7.4)

Let the period T0 approaches infinity, the discrete frequency fn approaches the continuous frequency variable f, and the discrete sum in equation (7.3) becomes an integral defining the area under a continuous function of frequency f, the function g p (t ) approaches g(t).

g (t ) =

G( f )e

j 2 ft

df dt

(7.5) (7.6)

G( f ) =

g (t )e

j 2 ft

The function G(f) is a Transformed version of g(t) and is referred to as the Fourier transform of g(t). The time function g(t) is similarly referred to as the Inverse Fourier Transform of G(f). The functions g(t)and G(f) are said to constitute a Fourier Transform pair.

g (t ) G ( f )

A signal g(t) to be Fourier Transformable for that g(t) must satisfy the following conditions. 1) The function g(t) should be a single valued, with a finite number of maxima & minima and a finite number of discontinuities in any finite time interval. 2) The function g(t) is absolutely integrable.

g (t ) dt <

F [ g (t ) ] = G ( f ) F [G ( f ) ] = g (t ) .

g(t) is real

G(f) = G*(-f).

j 2 ft

G( f ) = G* ( f ) =

g (t )e

dt dt

g (t )e

j 2 ft

Replace f = -f

G ( f ) = G ( f ) Arg {G ( f )} = Arg {G ( f )}

G* ( f ) =

g (t )e

j 2 ft

dt

Amplitude spectrum of real valued signal g(t) is even function of frequency & phase spectrum of real valued signal g(t) is even function of frequency.

G( f ) =

Or

G ( ) = g (t ) =

g (t )e

j 2 ft

dt .

g (t )e

jt

dt . df .

jt

G( f )e

j 2 ft

Or

1 g (t ) = 2

G( )e

Let g(t) is a Real Valued signal then its Fourier Transform satisfies Complex-Conjugate symmetry is G ( f ) = G * ( f ) G * ( f ) = G ( f ) .

G( f ) =

g (t )e

j 2 ft

dt

(7.7) (7.8)

GR ( f ) + jGI ( f ) =

G ( f ) =

g (t )e

j 2 ft

dt

GR ( f ) + jGI ( f ) = G* ( f ) =

(7.9)

g (t )e

j 2 ft

dt

(7.10)

7.7 = 7.10

GR ( f ) = GR ( f )

Real component is even function GI ( f ) = GI ( f ) Imaginary component is ODD function. Magnitude spectrum is even function :

G ( f ) = G ( f )

G ( f ) = G ( f )G * ( f ) = G* ( f )G ( f ) = G ( f ) .

Phase spectrum is ODD function: G ( f ) 1 GI ( f ) 1 GI ( f ) ArgG ( f ) = tan 1 I = tan = tan GR ( f ) GR ( f ) GR ( f ) P.22 # Find the Fourier Transform of Rectangular pulse shown in figure and draw the Amplitude spectrum. g(t) A -T/2 0 (a) T/2 t

Consider a rectangular pulse of unit Amplitude and unit duration centered at t = 0. Its mathematical form is g(t) 1 -1/2 rect (t) = 1 0 1/2 1 1 <t < 2 2

t >

rect (t) = 0

1 2

For fig (a) t g(t) = A rect T

T 2

G( f ) =

T 2

Ae

j 2 ft

e j 2 ft dt = A j 2 f

T 2 T 2

A j 2 f

T + j 2 f j 2 f T A e j fT e j fT 2 2 e = e 2j f

G( f )

AT

5 T

4 T

3 T

2 T

1 T

1 T

2 T

3 T

4 T

5 T

The above spectrum is Continuous spectrum. The above example shows that the relation ship between the time domain & frequency domain description of a signal. A pulse narrow in time has a significant frequency description over a wide range of frequencies and vice versa. G( f )

Phase Response G ( f ) = 0

G ( f ) =

G( f ) > 0

G( f ) < 0

A sin( fT ) = AT sin c( fT ) f If G(f) is positive then its phase is zero, if G(f) is negative then its phase is 1800 or -1800. Choose phase as + for positive frequencies - for negative frequencies or vice versa. G( f ) =

{ag (t ) + bg (t )}e

1 2

j 2 ft

dt

= aG1 ( f ) + bG2 ( f ) P.23# Find the Fourier Transform of the decaying exponential as shown in figure. g(t)

g (t ) = e at u (t )

G( f ) =

at

u (t )e j 2 ft dt .

dt

= e

0

( a + j 2 f ) t

e ( a + j 2 f ) t 1 = = (a + j 2 f ) 0 a + j 2 f

e at u (t )

1 a + j 2 f 1

a 2 + (2 f ) 2

G( f ) =

2 f A rg[G ( f )] = tan 1 a

G( f )

1 = tan a

|G(f)|

- - -2a 0 2a

2 2a

Amplitude spectrum Phase spectrum Note : a > 0 then only g(t) is Fourier Transformable.

P.24# Find the Fourier Transform of the Raising exponential pulse shown in figure. g(t)

-t

-1/a 0

at j 2 ft

dt =

at

u (t )e j 2 ft dt . dt

t ( a j 2 f )

1 = e ( a j 2 f ) a j 2 f

G( f ) =

1 1 1 e = a j 2 f a j 2 f phase = tan 1 2 f a

1

a + (2 f )

2 2

1/a

Phase

Amplitude spectrum

2 Phase spectrum

P.25# With the help of Linearity property obtain the Fourier Transform of double exponential pulse as shown in fig. g(t) at g (t ) = e t > 0 1 g (t ) = 1 t = 0 at g (t ) = e t < 0 -t -1/a 1/a t

F [ g (t ) ] = G ( f ) =

=

g (t )e

j 2 ft

dt

e at e j 2 ft dt + 1.e j 2 ft dt + e at e j 2 ft dt

0 0+ 0

0+

e j 2 ft j 2 f

0+

= e0+ e0 = 0 .

G( f ) =

1 1 2a + = 2 . a j 2 f a + j 2 f a + (2 f ) 2

t = t, t > 0 t = t , t < 0

Note : g (t ) = e a t

g (t ) = e at g (t ) = e at

t < 0 t 0 2a a + (2 f ) 2

2

|G(f)|

e a t

-f

P.25# Obtain the Fourier Transform of the anti symmetric exponential pulse as shown in figure. g(t) 1 -1/a -t

g (t ) = e at g (t ) = 1

1/a

t > 0 t = 0

-1

g (t ) = e at

0

t < 0

at j 2 ft

G( f ) =

0+

dt +

1e

j 2 ft

dt + e at e j 2 ft dt

0+

1 1 j 4 f +0+ = 2 . a j 2 f a + j 2 f a + (2 f ) 2

a=constant (a>0)

g (at )e

t=

j 2 ft

dt

d = adt

Let = at

f j 2 1 a g ( )e d a

1 f G a a

F [ g (at )] =

= at

d = adt

g (at )e

j 2 ft

dt

t=

a

f a

Limits + to -

j 2 t 1 F [ g ( at )] = g ( ) e a + j 2 t 1 = g ( ) e a f a

1 f G a a 1 f F [ g (at ) ] = G a a 1 f g (at ) G a a

F [ g (at ) ] =

This property states that the compression of a function g(t) in the time domain is equivalent to its Fourier Transform G(f) in the frequency domain by the same factor or vice versa. P.26 #Find the Fourier Transform of e 0.5t u (t ) using scaling property. Let g (t ) = e t u (t )

g (at ) = g (t )

1 1 + j 2 f

g (at )

1 f G a a

1 . f a 1 + j 2 a

F [ g (at ) ] = F e 0.5t u (t ) =

1 0.5 + j 2 f

if F [ g (t ) ] = G ( f ) then

F [G (t ) ] = g ( f )

g (t ) =

G( f )e

j 2 ft

df

replace t = -t

g (t ) =

G( f )e

j 2 ft

df

Interchange t & f

g ( f ) =

G (t ) g ( f )

P.26 # Consider a signal g(t) in the form of a sine function is g(t) = A sinc(2 t) find the Fourier Transform using duality & Time scaling properties. We know that t A rect AT sin c( fT ) . T A T 2 0

T 2

G(t )e

j 2 ft

dt = F [G (t )]

AT

t -1/T 0 1/T f

G(f) A/2 0

t Arect AT sin c( fT ) T Scaling

A sin c(t ) Arect ( f )

A f rect 2 2

Duality.

F [ g (t ) ] = G ( f ) F [ g (t t0 ) ] = G ( f )e j 2 ft0

F [ g (t )] =

g (t )e

j 2 ft

dt

j 2 ft

F [ g (t t0 )] =

g (t t )e

0

dt

Let = t t0

t = + t0

d = dt

g ( )e j 2 f ( +t0 ) d =

g ( )e

j 2 f j 2 ft0

= G ( f )e j 2 ft0 This property states that a time shift to has no change on the amplitude spectrum but then is a phase shift of -2 ft0.

F [ g (t + t0 ) ] = G ( f )e j 2 ft0

P.27 #Find the Fourier Transform of Rectangular pulse (a) and then applying Time shifting property find the Fourier transform of (b) & (c) g(t) A T 2

0 (a) g(t) A

T 2

G(f) = AT sinc(fT)

G ( f ) = AT sin c( fT )e

j 2 f

T 2

0 (b) g(t) A

= AT sin c( fT )e j fT

G ( f ) = AT sin c( fT )e

j 2 f

T 2

-T

0 (c)

= AT sin c( fT )e j fT .

g (t ) G ( f ) F e j 2 fct g (t ) = G ( f f c ) F e

j 2 f c t

f c is a real constant.

g (t ) =

g (t )e

j 2 t ( f f c )

dt .

= G( f fc )

Multiplication of a function g(t) by the factor e j 2 fct is equivalent to shifting its Fourier Transform G(f) in the positive direction by amount fc. This property is called modulation theorem or frequency translation theorem. P.28 #Obtain the Fourier Transform and amplitude spectrum of the RF pulse shown in fig.

t g (t ) = A cos(2 f c t )rect T

g(t) A

cos 2 f c t =

g (t ) =

j 2 f c t

+e 2

j 2 f c t

1/fc

F [ g (t ) ] =

AT/2

-fc (a)

fc

-fc - (b) (a) Amplitude modulation (b) Phase modulation fc

g (t ) = e t sin(2 f c t )u (t )

e-t

F.T e t u (t ) = sin(2 f c t ) =

F .T .[ g (t ) ] =

1 1 + j 2 f

1 j 2 f c t j 2 f c t e e 2j

-1

1 1 1 2 j 1 + j 2 ( f f c ) 1 + j 2 ( f + f c )

1 1 + j 2 f + j 2 f c 1 j 2 f + j 2 f c 2 2 2j (1 + j 2 f ) + ( 2 fc )

(1 + j 2 f ) + ( 2 fc )

2

2 f c

if F [ g (t ) ] = G ( f )

then

g (t )dt = G (0)

The Area under a function g(t) is equal the value of its Fourier Transform G(f) at f = 0.

G( f ) =

g (t )e

j 2 ft

dt

at f = 0

G (0) =

g (t )dt

t A rect T AT sin c( fT )

1 2

1 2

G ( f ) = rect ( f ) G (0) = 1

P.31 #

if g (t ) =

A/2

G( f ) =

A f rect 2 2

if F [ g (t )] = G ( f )

g (0) =

G( f )df .

The area under a function G(f) is equal to the value of its inverse F.T g(t) at t = 0

g (t ) =

G ( f )e

j 2 ft

df

at t = 0 P.32 #

g (0) =

G( f )df .

G ( f ) = sin c( f )

g ( f ) rect (t )

sin c( f ) rect (t ) .

g (0) = 1

(8) Differentiation in the time domain

g (t ) G ( f )

then

d F g (t ) = j 2 fG ( f ) dt d d j 2 ft g (t ) = G( f )e df . dt dt

=

=

G( f )df dt e

j 2 ft

G( f )e

j 2 ft

df .( j 2 f )

d g (t ) = F 1 [ j 2 fG ( f ) ] dt d F g (t ) = j 2 fG ( f ) dt

Differentiation of a time function g(t) has the effect of multiplying its Fourier transform G(f) by the factor j 2 f .

Similarly, the result can be extended to the nth derivative

dn g (t ) ( j 2 f ) n G ( f ) . n dt

(9) Differentiation in the frequency domain:

g (t ) G ( f )

j 2 tg (t )

d d G( f ) = df df

d G( f ) df

g (t )e

j 2 ft

j 2 ft

dt

g (t )e

dt ( j 2 t )

d G ( f ) = F [ j 2 tg (t ) ] df

dn G( f ) . df n The differentiation on the frequency domain is equal to the multiplication of g(t) by ( j 2 t ) in the time domain.

We have

g (t )dt = 0 = G (0)

1 G( f ) . j 2 f Integration of a time function g(t) has the effect of dividing its F.T. G(f) by the factor j 2 f assuming G(0) is zero.

g ( ) d

Let

g ( ) d = ( )

d t t F [ g ( )] = F g ( )d = j 2 fF g ( )d d t G ( f ) = j 2 fF g ( )d

g ( )d G( f ). j 2 f .

If G(0) is non zero then the definite integral of g(t) has a Fourier Transform that includes a dirac delta function or impulse ( f ) at the origin.

g ( ) d

1 G (0) G( f ) + ( f ). j 2 f 2

If g (t ) G ( f ) then for a complex valued time function g(t) we have g * (t ) G* ( f ) . * denotes the complex conjugate operation.

g (t ) =

G( f )e

j 2 ft

df .

g * (t ) =

G ( f )e

*

j 2 ft

df .

Replace f = -f

g * (t ) = G * ( f )e j 2 ft df =

G ( f )e

*

j 2 ft

df .

= F 1 G* ( f )

g * (t ) G* ( f ) . (12) Multiplication in the time domain

Let

g1 (t ) G1 ( f )

g 2 (t ) G2 ( f )

g1 (t ) g 2 (t )

G ( )G ( f )d

1 2

g1 (t ) g 2 (t ) G12 ( f )

or G1 ( f ) * G2 ( f )

G12 ( f ) =

g (t ) g (t )e

1 2 1

1

j 2 ft

dt

g 2 (t ) =

G (f

2

)e j 2 f t df 1

G12 ( f ) =

g1 (t )G2 ( f 1 )e j 2 ft e j 2 f t dtdf 1

g (t )G ( f

1 2

)e j 2 t ( f f ) df 1dt .

= f f1

d = df 1

f appears as constant

g (t )G ( f )e

1 2

j 2 t

d dt

j 2 t G2 ( f )d g1 (t )e dt

G12 ( f ) =

G ( f )G ( )d .

2 1

The above integral is known as the Convolution integral expressed in the frequency domain, and the function G12 ( f ) is referred to as the convolution of G1 ( f ) & G2 ( f ) . The multiplication of two signals in the time domain is transformed into the Convolution of their individual Fourier Transforms in the frequency domain.

G12 ( f ) = G1 ( f ) * G2 ( f )

Convolution is a Commutative

G12 ( f ) = G21 ( f ) .

(13) Convolution in the time domain :

Let g1 (t ) G1 ( f ) and g 2 (t ) G2 ( f )

g ( )g (t )d G ( f )G ( f ) .

1 2 1 2

F 1 [G1 ( f )G2 ( f ) ] =

G ( f )G ( f )e

1 2

j 2 ft

df

G2 ( f ) =

g (t )e

1 2

j 2 ft1

dt1 .

or let t1 =

G (t ) g (t )e

1 1 2

j 2 ft1

e j 2 ft dt1df .

g (t )e

1 2

j 2 f ( t t1 )

G1 ( f )dt1df

Let

= t t1

d = dt1

j 2 f

+ to -

g (t )e

2

G1 ( f )d df

g 2 (t )d G1 ( f )e j 2 f df .

F [ g1 (t ) * g 2 (t ) ] = G1 ( f ).G2 ( f )

g ( ) g (t )d

1 2

This property states that the Convolution of two signals in the time domain is transformed into the multiplication of their individual Fourier Transforms in the frequency domain. This property is known as the Convolution theorem. Convolution is commutative operation.

g1 (t ) * g 2 (t ) =

Let t = x

g ( ) g (t )d

1 2

=tx

d = dx

+ to -

g (t x) g ( x)dx

1 2

= g 2 (t ) * g1 (t ).

g1 ( ) g 2 (t )d =

g (t ) g ( )d .

1 2

(t ) = 0

t 0

(t )dt = 1

Properties of (t ) : (1) The product of (t ) and any time function g(t) that is continuous at t = 0

(t ) g (t )dt = g (0)

0 0

(2)

(t t ) g (t )dt = g (t )

(3) The Convolution of any function with the delta function leaves that function unchanged.

(t ) * g (t ) = g (t )

(t ) g ( )d = G ( f ).G ( f )

1 2

G1 ( f ) = F .T .[ (t )] =

G2 ( f ) = F .T .[ g (t ) ] = G2 ( f ) F 1 [G2 ( f ) ] = g (t )

(t )e

j 2 ft

dt = 1

G1 ( f )G2 ( f ) = 1.G2 ( f ) = G2 ( f )

(t ) 1

(t ) g ( )d = g (t )

g(t) ^ 0 t -f

G(f)

The spectrum of the delta function (t ) extends uniformly over the entire frequency interval from - to . (4) F [ (at ) ] = 1 f G a a

G ( f ) = F .T [ ( f ) ]

=1 f G =1 a

= 1 a

P.33 #

g (t ) G ( f ) G (t ) g ( f ) (t ) 1 1 ( f ) or

1 ( f )

0 f A dc signal is transformed in the frequency domain into a delta function ( f ) occurring at zero frequency. Fourier Transform of Complex exponential signal : e j 2 fct 1 ( f ) 1.e j 2 fct ( f f c ) Similarly F .T [ (t t0 )] = 1.e j 2 ft0 P.35 # Find the Fourier Transform of cos 2 f c t cos 2 f c t = 1 j 2 f c t j 2 f c t e +e 2 fc f

P.34 #

F .T e j 2 fct = ( f f c )

G(f) 1/2

cos 2 f c t

1 [ ( f fc ) + ( f + fc )] 2 -fc

0 Spectrum

fc

P.36 #

G(f)

-fc -1/2

fc

u(t) = 1 u(t) = 0

t

t>0 t<0

g(t) 1 0 t

( )d = u(t ) g ( ) d

t

We know that

1 G (0) G( f ) + ( f ). j 2 f 2

t 1 (f ) F .T ( )d = + 2 j 2 f

Signum function: The signum function denoted by Sgn(t) is defined as follows. g(t)=Sgn(t) Sgn(t) = 1 t>0 1.0

Sgn(t) = 0 Sgn(t) = -1

The signum function in terms of unit step function Sgn (t) = 2 u(t)-1 u(t)=1 = =0 t>0 t=0 t<0

F [ Sgn(t )] = F .T [2u (t ) 1]

2 ( f ) 1 + .2 ( f ) = 2 j 2 f j f -f 1

j f

|G(f)|

Sgn(t )

Duality :

1 Sgn( f ) . j t

Sgn(t ) = Sgn(t )

Multiplying with j on both sides

1 jSgn( f ) t

g (t ) * (t ) = g (t ) g (t ) * (t t0 ) = g (t t0 )

G1 ( f ) = F [ g (t )] : G2 ( f ) = F [ (t t0 ) ]

= t t0

t = + t0

= (t t0 )e j 2 ft dt . = ( )e j 2 f d e j 2 ft0

= F 1[G1 ( f )e j 2 ft0 ] = g (t t0 )

(a)

g (t ) (t + 4)dt = g (4)

P.38 # A function of time g(t) has the following Fourier Transform 1 2 G ( ) = 2 e +1 +1 Using the properties of the F.T. Write the Fourier Transforms of

(a) g(2t).

2 2

g (2t )

1 G a a

1 G 2 2

2

2

4

4 G = 2 e 2 +4

*4

2 +4 2

2 2 2 g (2t ) 2 e +4 ( + 4 )

(b) g (t 2)e jt

Using the time shifting property g (t t0 ) G ( )e jt0 g (t 2) G ( )e j 2 1 2 g (t 2) 2 e +1 e j 2 ( + 1) Using the frequency shifting property g (t )e j0t G ( 0 ) g (t )e jt G ( 1) g (t 2)e jt G ( 1)e j 2( 1)

1

2 2

( 1)

+1

2( 1)2 ( 1) 2 +1 j 2( 1)

e j 2 fct g (t ) G ( f f c ) e j0t g (t ) G ( 0 )

(c) 4

d g (t ) dt d g (t ) jG ( ) dt

d 1 2 e +1 4 g (t ) j 4 2 dt +1

(d)

2 2

g ( )d . g ( )d

t

2 2

1 2 G ( ) = 2 e +1 +1

1 + ( ) j ( + 1) 2 Find the F.T of Gate function.

2

G(0)=1

2 2

2

+1

P.39 #

g(t) 1 T 2

g(t) =1 =0

T 2

G ( f ) = T sin c( fT )

P.40 # Find the F.T of the Triangular pulse shown in figure. g(t) A T 2 T to 0 2

T 2

( x1 , y1 )( x2 , y2 ) -T , 0 (0, A) 2

y=g(t)

=A+2.

Similarly 0 to

( x1 , y1 )( x2 , y2 )

g(t)=-At

2 +A T

T 2

A + 2 T t e

j 2 ft

A dt + A 2 t e j 2 ft dt . T 0

T 2

T T 2 2 A 2 jt jt jt jt A e dt + A e dt te dt + te dt T 0 0 0 0 T 2 T 2

= A 2 cos tdt

0

T 2

2A 2t cos tdt. T 0

T 2

4A T 2

T 4 A 1 cos 2 = T 2

2 T 2sin 4

8A 2 fT 2 fT sin sin 2 T 4 4

fT fT . 2 2 fT fT . 2 2

AT fT sin 2 c . 2 2 P.41 # Find the Fourier transform of Gaussian pulse f(t) This is defined as f (t ) = e t

2

F .T e t =

2

e

2

t 2 jt

dt

0 Gaussian pulse

F ( ) =

( t e

+ jt )

dt .

2

j 2 Substituting t + j t = .t + + 2 4

2

j t + 2

2 4

dt

2

=e

2 4

j t + 2

dt

Putting u = t +

j 2

e

2 4

du = dt

dt =

du

=e

2 4

eu

du

= e u du

2

We know that e u du =

0

F ( f ) : G( f ) = e

=e

2 4

=e

4 2 f 2 4

= e f

2 2

at f = 0

P.42 #

(a t e

2 2

+ jt )

dt

2

2 j + 2 a 2t 2 + jt = at + 2a 4a

j at + 2a

e 4 a dt

2

=e

2 4 a2

j at + 2a

dt .

u = at +

j 2a

du = adt

= e 4a

2 4 a2 + 2 a = e = e a 2 a a

a 2t 2

f a

P.43 # Find the Fourier Transform of the signal f(t) shown below. g(t) 0 to T A g (t ) = t T =A

T

2T

0

jt

T 2T

A G ( f ) = te jt dt + T 0

Ae

dt

A j T T j 2t 2 = sin c e e j 2 f 2 P. 44 # Obtain the Fourier Transform of the trapezoidal pulse shown in figure. g(t)

G( f ) =

2A cos ta cos t p ( t p ta )

2

P. 45 #

g(t) = 2 =1 =1

G( f ) =

1 at jbt jbt jt e e + e e dt 20

a + j

( a + j )

+ b2

2

(a

2 )

j d (f) 2 df d G( f ) df d

j 2 ft

We know that j 2 tg (t )

j d j (f)= = 2 df 2 = = j 2 j 2

x(t ) df e

j 2 ft

dt

x(t ) ( j 2 t ) e

dt

( j 2 ) tx(t )e j 2 ft dt

P. 49 # Fourier Transform of [t.x(2t ) ] 1 f G a a 1 f Similarly, x(2t ) G 2 2 F .T [ g (at )] We know that tx(t ) tx(2t ) j d X(f ) 2 df f 2

j d X 4 df f j d j 2 2 t = x(t ) e dt df 4 = j 4

x(t ) j 2.2

f t j 2 2 t e dt 2

1 t = m

1 m = t

x(1 t )e

j 2 ft

dt.

dt = dm

= =

x(m)e x(m)e

j 2 f (1 m )

dm

+ j 2 fm

dm.e j 2 f

= e j 2 f x ( f ) . Since G ( f ) =

x(t )e

j 2 ft

j 2 ft

dt .

Replace f = -f

G ( f ) =

x(t )e

dt .

1 t

1 = jSgn( f ) t 1 -j Sgn( f ) t

F.T of

= ( jSgnf )[ j Sgn( f )] =

[ ] = (t ) .

P. 56 #

j t j d = g (t )e 2 dt 2 d

put t = 2t

t.g (2t )e

jt

dt : F.T [t g(2t)]

gp(t)

-T0

T0

t T0 2 0 T0 2

n =

Ce

n

j 2

n t T0

(8.1)

1 Cn = T0

T0 2

T0 2

g p (t )e

j 2

n t T0

dt

(8.2)

Note :

as Cn 0 as

j 2 Tn t n Q F .T e 0 = f

n (8.3) 0

F .T g p (t ) =

n =

C f T

n

Let g(t) be a pulse like function, which equals to gp(t) over one period and is zero else where. g (t ) = g p (t ) =0 T0 T t 0 2 2 otherwise

m =

g (t mT )

0

Based on above representation we can say g(t) is a generating function which generates the periodic signal g p (t ) . The function g (t ) is a Fourier Transformable.

1 Cn = T0

T0 2

T0 2

T0 2

g p (t )e

j 2

n t T0

dt .

1 Cn = T0

g (t )e

j 2

n t T0

1 dt + T0

n t T0

T0 2

T0 2

g p (t )e

j 2

n t T0

1 dt + T0

T0 2

g (t )e

j 2

n t T0

dt

1 = T0

Cn =

g (t )e

j 2

dt

1 n G T0 T0

(or) g p (t ) =

1 T0

n j 2 t G T e T0 n = 0

equation (8.3) can be written as 1 n n g (t mT0 ) G T f T T0 n = 0 m = 0 The above relation states that the Fourier Transform of a periodic signal consists of Delta 1 function occurring at integer multiplies of the fundamental frequency including the T0

1 n G . T0 T0

The above relation is alternative way to display the frequency content of a periodic signal g p (t ) . g (t ) has Continuous spectrum of G(f) g p (t ) has Discrete spectrum of G(f) P. 57 # Find the Fourier Transform of the periodic pulse train shown in figure.

T (t )

0

T0 2T0 3T0

g (t ) = (t )

n G = F .T [ g (t ) ] = F .T [ (t ) ] = 1. T0

0

T (t ) =

0

m =

(t mT )

F T0 ( t )

1

m =

(t mT ) T f T

0 0 n =

n 0

3 2 1 1 0 T0 T0 T0 T0 Spectrum

2 T0

3 T0

The signals for which the Energy E is finite are known as Energy signals. The Energy of the signal g (t ) in time domain is

E=

g (t ) dt

(9.1)

By using Rayleighs Energy theorem, it is possible to define (find) total energy of the signal in the frequency domain

E=

G ( f ) df

2

From Equation g (t ) = g (t ) g * (t ) g * (t ) G* ( f )

g (t ) =

*

G ( f )e

*

j 2 ft

df

E=

g (t )g * (t )dt =

g (t ) G * ( f )e j 2 ft dfdt.

j 2 ft

G ( f ) g (t )e

* *

dtdf

G ( f )G( f )df

*

G ( f ) = G* ( f ) G* ( f ) = G ( f )

G( f )G ( f )df G( f )

2

df .

2

The above equation satisfies that the energy of a signal is equal to area under the G ( f ) curve.

P. 58 #

find the total energy of the sine function given below. g (t ) = A sin c(2t ).

E=

g (t ) dt

2

A E = G ( f ) df = 2

2 2

rect

f df 2

2

A = 2

A df = 2 [ + ]

P = lim

1 T T

T 2

T 2

g (t ) dt.

1 T0 1 T0

T0 2

P=

T0 2

T0 2

g p (t ) dt

T0 2

n

g p (t ) g p* (t )dt.

1 g p (t ) = T0

n j 2 t G e T0 T n = 0

P=

1 T0 2

n j 2 t g * (t ) G e T0 dt . n = T0

n

j 2 t n G g * (t )e T0 dt . T n = 0

j 2 t n G = g (t )e T0 dt . T0

n j 2 t n * G = g (t )e T0 dt. T0 n

1 = 2 T0

n n 1 G T G* T = T 2 n = 0 0 0

n GT n = 0

This relation is known as Parsevals power Theorem. It states that the average power of a periodic signal g p (t ) is equal to the sum of the squared amplitudes of all the harmonic components of the signal g p (t ) .

The Spectral Density of the periodic or non periodic signal g (t ) represents the distribution of Power or Energy in the frequency domain. (or) The total area under the spectral density as a function of frequency is equal to total energy or Average power of the signal. (i) Energy Spectral Density (esd) (ii) Power Spectral Density (psd)

This spectral density gives the distribution of energy of the signal in the frequency domain . we know that

E=

g (t ) dt =

G( f )

df

2

E=

( f )df .

The above equation shows that the total energy of the signal is given by total area under curve g ( f )

g ( f ) represents the energy spectral density of the signal g (t ) in joules per Hertz.

Energy Spectral Density of such signal is symmetrical about the vertical axis at frequency f = 0.

This spectral density function gives the distribution of power of the signal in the frequency domain .

1 P= T0

T0 2

T0 2

1 g p (t ) dt = 2 T0

2

n GT n = 0

P = 1 S gp ( f ) = 2 T0

gp

( f )df

2

n n GT f T n = 0 0

2

n 1 n P = 2 G f df T T0 T0 0 n = 1 = 2 T0 1 = 2 T0

n GT n = 0

n df T0

n GT n = 0

P =

gp

( f )df

The average power is the area under the power spectral density S gp ( f ) .

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