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**Math Review with Matlab:**

Fourier Analysis Fourier Transform S. Awad, Ph.D. D. Cinpinski E.C.E. Department University of Michigan-Dearborn

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**Fourier Transform Motivation For Fourier Transform**

Energy Signal Definition Fourier Transform Representation Example: FT Calculation Example: Pulse Inverse Fourier Transform Fourier Transform Properties Example: Convolution Parseval’s Theorem Relation between X(s) and X(j) Example: Ramp Function

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**Motivation for Fourier Transform**

We need a method of representing aperiodic signals in the frequency domain. The Fourier Series representation is only valid for periodic signals. The Fourier Transform will accomplish this task for us. However, it is important to note that the Fourier Transform is only valid for Energy Signals.

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**What is an Energy Signal ?**

A signal g(t) is called an Energy Signal if and only if it satisfies the following condition.

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**Fourier Transform Representation**

The Fourier Transform of an Energy Signal x(t) is found by using the following formula. There is a one to one correspondence between a signal x(t) and its Fourier Transform. For this reason, we can denote the following relationship.

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**Example: FT Calculation**

x(t) = e-atu(t) 1 a > 0 Note: If a<0, then x(t) does not have a Fourier transform because:

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Fourier Transform complex function of w

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Magnitude Response Let us now find the Magnitude Response. The expression for the magnitude response of a fraction is calculated as follows.

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Magnitude Response Now calculate the Magnitude Response of X(j)

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**Magnitude Response Even function of w**

We can now plot the Magnitude Response. w (rad/sec) Even function of w

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Phase Response The expression for the phase response of a fraction is calculated as follows.

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Phase Response

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**Phase Response Odd function of w We can now plot the Phase Response.**

w(rad/sec) Odd function of w

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**Fourier Transform Tables**

We could go ahead and find the Fourier Transform for any Energy Signal using the previous formula. However, Signals & Systems textbooks usually provide a table in which these have already been computed. Some are listed here. FT

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Example: Pulse Find the Fourier Transform of: x(t) t -T1 T1 1

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Example: Pulse

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Magnitude Response Note: X(jw) = 0, when So:

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Magnitude Response We can now plot the Magnitude Response.

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Phase Response We can now plot the Phase Response.

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**Inverse Fourier Transform**

Recall that there is a one to one correspondence between a signal x(t) and its Fourier Transform X(j). If we have the Fourier Transform X(j) of a signal x(t), we would also like be able to find the original signal x(t).

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**Inverse Fourier Transform**

Let X(jw) = FT{x(t)} = x(t) = FT-1{X(jw)} = FT-1 is the inverse Fourier Transform of X(jw)

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**Fourier Transform Properties**

There are several useful properties associated with the Fourier Transform: Time Domain Differentiation Property Linearity Property Time Scaling Property Time Domain Integration Property Duality Property Time Shifting Property Symmetry Property Frequency Shifting Property Convolution Property Multiplication by a Complex Exponential

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Linearity Property Let: Then:

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Time Scaling Property Let: Then: where a is a real constant

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Duality Property Let: Then:

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**Time Shifting Property**

Let: Then: Note: “a” can be positive or negative

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**Frequency Shifting Property**

Let: Then:

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**Time Domain Differentiation Property**

Let: Then:

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**Time Domain Integration Property**

where:

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Symmetry Property If x(t) is a real-valued time function then conjugate symmetry exists: Example:

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Convolution Property Let: Then: Convolution

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**Example: Convolution Filter x(t) through the filter h(t)**

y(t) LTI System where h(t) is the impulse response Convolution

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4/10/2017 Example: Convolution Knowing We can write Note:

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**Multiplication by a Complex Exponential**

Let: Then:

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Sinusoid Examples (i) Amplitude Modulation

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Sinusoid Examples (ii) Amplitude Modulation

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**Amplitude Modulation FT FT-1 y(t)=x(t)cos(wot) x(t) x(t) y(t) t t**

Y(jw) -wo wo w w X(jw) 1

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Parseval’s Theorem Let x(t) be an energy signal which has a Fourier transform X(jw). The energy of this signal can be calculated in either the time or frequency domain: Time Domain Frequency Domain

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**Relation between X(s) and X(jw)**

If X(jw) exists for x(t): assuming x(t) = 0 for all t < 0 Example: Frequency Response H(s) is known as the transfer function

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**Example: Ramp Function**

The Fourier Transform exists only if the region of convergence includes the j axis. To prove this point, let us look at the Unit Ramp Function. The Ramp Function has a Laplace Transform, but not a Fourier Transform. t

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**Example: Ramp Function**

If we define the Step Function as: The Unit Ramp Function can now be rewritten as t*u(t) The Laplace Transform is and the corresponding Region of Convergence (ROC) is Re(s) > 0 Since the ROC does not include the j axis, this means that the Ramp Function does not have a Fourier Transform

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