Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

David Hansen and James Michelussi

Similar presentations

Presentation on theme: "David Hansen and James Michelussi"— Presentation transcript:

1 David Hansen and James Michelussi
Is F Better than D

2 Introduction Discrete Fourier Transform (DFT)
Fast Fourier Transform (FFT) FFT Algorithm – Applying the Mathematics Implementations of DFT and FFT Hardware Benchmarks Conclusion

3 DFT In 1807 introduced by Jean Baptiste Joseph Fourier.
allows a sampled or discrete signal that is periodic to be transformed from the time domain to the frequency domain Correlation between the time domain signal and N cosine and N sine waves X(k) = DFT Frequency Signal N = Number of Sample Points X(n) = Time Domain Signal WN = Twiddle Factor

4 DFT (Walking Speed) Why is this important? Where is this used?
allows machines to calculate the frequency domain allows for the convolution of signals by just multiplying them together Used in digital spectral analysis for speech, imaging and pattern recognition as well as signal manipulation using filters But the DFT requires N2 multiplications!

5 FFT (Jet Speed) Requires only (N/2)log2(N) multiplications !
J. W. Cooley and J. W. Tukey are given credit for bringing the FFT to the world in the 1960s Simply an algorithm for more efficiently calculating the DFT Takes advantage of symmetry and periodicity in the twiddle factors as well as uses a divide and conquer method Symmetry: WNr +N/2 = -WNr Periodicity: WNr+N = WNr Requires only (N/2)log2(N) multiplications ! Faster computation times More precise results due to less round-off error

6 FFT Algorithm Several different types of FFT Algorithms (Radix-2, Radix-4, DIT & DIF) Focus on Radix-2 using Decimation in Time (DIT) method Breaks down the DFT calculation into a number of 2-point DFTs Each 2-point DFT uses an operation called the Butterfly These groups are then re-combined with another group of two and so on for log2(N) stages Using the DIT method the input time domain points must be reordered using bit reversal

7 Butterfly Operation

8 Bit Reversal

9 8-Point Radix-2 FFT Example

10 8-Point Radix-2 FFT Example

11 Implementations of DFT and FFT
David Hansen

12 DFT Implementation Nested For Loop, (N/2)*N Iterations… O(N2)
for (r=0; r<=samples/2; r++) { float re = 0.0f, im = 0.0f; float part = (float)r * -2.0f * PI / (float)samples; for (k=0; k<samples; k++) float theta = part * (float)k; re += data_in[k] * cos(theta); im += data_in[k] * sin(theta); } Nested For Loop, (N/2)*N Iterations… O(N2) Cycles / Sample (123 cycles per inner loop iteration) Obvious Inefficiencies, cos and sin math.h functions Efficient assembly coding could reduce the inner loop to 3 cycles per iteration (1,536 cycles / sample)

13 C++ FFT Implementation
void fft_float (unsigned NumSamples, float *RealIn, float *ImagIn, float *RealOut, float *ImagOut ) { for ( i=0; i < NumSamples; i++ ) { // Iterate over the samples and perform the bit-reversal j = ReverseBits ( i, NumBits ); } BlockEnd = 1; // Following loop iterates Log2(NumSamples) for ( BlockSize = 2; BlockSize <= NumSamples; BlockSize <<= 1 ) // Perform Angle Calculations (Using math.h sin/cos) // Following 2 loops iterate over NumSamples/2 for ( i=0; i < NumSamples; i += BlockSize ) for ( j=i, n=0; n < BlockEnd; j++, n++ ) // Perform butterfly calculations BlockEnd = BlockSize;

14 C++ FFT Implementation
Bit-Reverse For Loop – N iterations Nested For Loops First Outer Loop – Log2(N) iterations Made use of sin/cos math.h functions Second Outer Loop – N / BlockSize iterations Inner Loop – BlockSize/2 iterations O(N + Log2(N) * N/BlockSize * BlockSize/2) O(N+N*Log2(N)) Cycles / Sample

15 Assembly FFT Implementation
Bit-Reverse Address Generation Hide Bit-Reverse operation inside first and second FFT Stages Sin and Cos values stored in a Look-Up-Table 256 Kbyte LUT added to Data1 Needed to grow Data1 Memory Space using LDF file Interleaved Real and Imaginary Arrays Quad Reads Loads 2 Complex Points per Cycle Supports the Real FFT for input signals with no Imaginary component 40% Algorithm-based Savings

16 Assembly FFT Implementation
Special Butterfly Instruction Can perform addition/subtraction in parallel in one compute block Speeds up the inner-most loop VLIW and SIMD Operations Performs simultaneous operations in both compute blocks Loop unrolling and instruction scheduling keeps the entire processor busy with instructions. 11.35 Cycles per Sample

17 Assembly FFT Implementation
_BflyLoop: q[j2+=4]=r27:26; k5=k5+k9; fr6=r30*r12; fr16=r6-r7;; yr3:0=q[j0+=4]; k3=k5 and k4; fr15=r23*r4; fr24=r8+r18, fr26=r8-r18;; xr3:0=q[j0+=4]; r5:4=l[k7+k3]; fr7=r31*r13; fr25=r9+r19, fr27=r9-r19;; q[j1+=4]=r25:24; fr14=r30*r13; fr17=r14+r15;; q[j2+=4]=r27:26; k5=k5+k9; fr6=r2*r4; fr18=r6-r7;; yr11:8=q[j0+=4]; k3=k5 and k4; fr15=r31*r12; fr24=r20+r16, fr26=r20-r16;; xr11:8=q[j0+=4]; r13:12=l[k7+k3]; fr7=r3*r5; fr25=r21+r17, fr27=r21-r17;; q[j1+=4]=r25:24; fr14=r2*r5; fr19=r14+r15;; q[j2+=4]=r27:26; k5=k5+k9; fr6=r10*r12; fr16=r6-r7;; yr23:20=q[j0+=4]; k3=k5 and k4; fr15=r3*r4; fr24=r28+r18, fr26=r28-r18;; xr23:20=q[j0+=4]; r5:4=l[k7+k3]; fr7=r11*r13; fr25=r29+r19, fr27=r29-r19;; q[j1+=4]=r25:24; fr14=r10*r13; fr17=r14+r15;; q[j2+=4]=r27:26; k5=k5+k9; fr6=r22*r4; fr18=r6-r7;; yr31:28=q[j0+=4]; k3=k5 and k4; fr15=r11*r12; fr24=r0+r16, fr26=r0-r16;; xr31:28=q[j0+=4]; r13:12=l[k7+k3]; fr7=r23*r5; fr25=r1+r17, fr27=r1-r17;; .align_code 4; if NLC0E, jump _BflyLoop;

18 DC FFT Test FFT Source Array FFT Output Magnitude

19 Audio FFT Test FFT Source Array FFT Output Magnitude

20 1024 Point DFT / FFT Comparison
Implementation Cycles Per Sample DFT Implemented in C 63, cycles / sample DFT Implemented in Assembly 1,536 cycles / sample FFT Implemented in C cycles / sample FFT Implemented in Assembly 11.35 cycles / sample

21 1024 Point Radix-2 FFT Hardware Comparison
Processor Architecture Cycles Per Sample Processor Frequency Execution Time ADSP (SHARC) 8.98 cycles / sample 400 MHz 22.99 µSec TigerSHARC (website) 9.16 cycles / sample 600 MHz 15.63 µSec TigerSHARC (our results) 11.35 cycles / sample 19.37 µSec TMS320C6000™ cycles / sample 350 MHz 41.33 µSec TMS320DM644x™ 7.59 cycles / sample 594 MHz 13.08 µSec

22 Conclusion The FFT algorithm is very useful when computing the frequency domain on a DSP. FFT is much faster than a regular DFT algorithm FFT is more precise by having less errors created due to round off. The timed coding examples further support this claim and demonstrate how to code the algorithm. The Radix-2 FFT isn’t the fastest but it uses a less complex addressing and twiddle factor routine In this case (unlike in school) F is better then D.

Download ppt "David Hansen and James Michelussi"

Similar presentations

Ads by Google