A Quadrature Signals Tutorial: Complex, But Not Complicated

Understanding the 'Phasing Method' of Single Sideband Demodulation

Complex Digital Signal Processing in Telecommunications

Introduction to Sound Processing

Introduction of C Programming for DSP Applications

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Proakis seems to want to differentiate between these two architectures. What's the difference? Whether you integrate the output of f(t)r(t), or input r(t) into a filter with impulse response f(-t+T), it's all the same. No? -- % Randy Yates % "Watching all the days go by... %% Fuquay-Varina, NC % Who are you and who am I?" %%% 919-577-9882 % 'Mission (A World Record)', %%%% <y...@ieee.org> % *A New World Record*, ELO http://home.earthlink.net/~yatescr

Randy Yates wrote: > Proakis seems to want to differentiate between these two > architectures. What's the difference? > > Whether you integrate the output of f(t)r(t), or input r(t) into a > filter with impulse response f(-t+T), it's all the same. No? Assuming you mean a data receiver the big difference that I see is that the filtering solution implies that you're doing the convolution (correlation) each input sample, while the correlation method does the correlation (convolution) once for each bit decision. I see no fundamental mathematical difference, though. -- Tim Wescott Wescott Design Services http://www.wescottdesign.com Posting from Google? See http://cfaj.freeshell.org/google/

Tim Wescott <t...@seemywebsite.com> writes: > Randy Yates wrote: > >> Proakis seems to want to differentiate between these two >> architectures. What's the difference? Whether you integrate the >> output of f(t)r(t), or input r(t) into a >> filter with impulse response f(-t+T), it's all the same. No? > > Assuming you mean a data receiver the big difference that I see is > that the filtering solution implies that you're doing the convolution > (correlation) each input sample, while the correlation method does the > correlation (convolution) once for each bit decision. > > I see no fundamental mathematical difference, though. Yes, in both cases only the output at time T (symbol period) is relevent. In that case, they're identical. (I posted a little prematurely - I need to do some more reading.) -- % Randy Yates % "Rollin' and riding and slippin' and %% Fuquay-Varina, NC % sliding, it's magic." %%% 919-577-9882 % %%%% <y...@ieee.org> % 'Living' Thing', *A New World Record*, ELO http://home.earthlink.net/~yatescr

If only the value at the sampling instant is of interest, then the matched filter and correlator give the same result, as has been already noted. But, intermediate results are quite different as illustrated in http://courses.ece.uiuc.edu/ece461/spring01/homework/HW04.pdf --Dilip Sarwate

```
Randy Yates schrieb:
> Proakis seems to want to differentiate between these two
> architectures. What's the difference?
As far as I know the correlation receiver is a generalization of the
matched filter receiver. The basic difference is that in a matched
filter receiver you have one filter for each orthogonal basis function
of the signal, whereas in a correlation receiver you have one filter for
each possible combination of basis functions.
```

"Andreas Schwarz" <u...@andreas-s.net> wrote in message news:443d16ab$0$18280$9...@newsread2.arcor-online.net... > As far as I know the correlation receiver is a generalization of the > matched filter receiver. The basic difference is that in a matched > filter receiver you have one filter for each orthogonal basis function > of the signal, whereas in a correlation receiver you have one filter for > each possible combination of basis functions. I don't think that either of the two statements above is correct. In particular, one can correlate the received signal with each basis function and then create any desired weighted combination of the sampled outputs; different filters for different combinations of basis functions are not needed.