Finite Impulse Response Utilizing The Principle Of Superposition
Title - Alternative
IEEE Trans. Ultrason. Ferroelectr. Freq. Control
Design; Acoustics; Engineering, Electrical & Electronic
A critical parameter in any finite impulse response (FIR) design is the impulse response length, which must be optimized for the given design specifications in order to reduce the size of the filter. To this end, many design algorithms have been introduced, such as Remez exchange, linear programming, and least mean squares. A new algorithm has been derived that is simple, efficient, and accurate for the design of arbitrary filter specifications and requires fewer computations than many other FIR approaches. This paper provides the definition of the basis functions used for the design process. An overview of the design process is given and the design technique used to design filters with tailored passband and stopband responses to yield a near-optimum time length is presented. This design can be very useful when compensating for the effects of a second transducer or other second order effects in surface acoustic wave (SAW) devices. The effects of monotonically increasing sidelobes on the impulse response length are discussed and illustrated. The addition of arbitrary phase response to the filter design process is discussed. The results of the current FIR approach are discussed and compared with other design techniques.
Ieee Transactions on Ultrasonics Ferroelectrics and Frequency Control
Carter, S. E. and Malocha, D. C., "Finite Impulse Response Utilizing The Principle Of Superposition" (1997). Faculty Bibliography. 1532.