Topic

# Hartley transform

About: Hartley transform is a(n) research topic. Over the lifetime, 2709 publication(s) have been published within this topic receiving 79944 citation(s).

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01 Jan 1965

TL;DR: In this paper, the authors provide a broad overview of Fourier Transform and its relation with the FFT and the Hartley Transform, as well as the Laplace Transform and the Laplacian Transform.

Abstract: 1 Introduction 2 Groundwork 3 Convolution 4 Notation for Some Useful Functions 5 The Impulse Symbol 6 The Basic Theorems 7 Obtaining Transforms 8 The Two Domains 9 Waveforms, Spectra, Filters and Linearity 10 Sampling and Series 11 The Discrete Fourier Transform and the FFT 12 The Discrete Hartley Transform 13 Relatives of the Fourier Transform 14 The Laplace Transform 15 Antennas and Optics 16 Applications in Statistics 17 Random Waveforms and Noise 18 Heat Conduction and Diffusion 19 Dynamic Power Spectra 20 Tables of sinc x, sinc2x, and exp(-71x2) 21 Solutions to Selected Problems 22 Pictorial Dictionary of Fourier Transforms 23 The Life of Joseph Fourier

5,709 citations

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24 Jan 2005

TL;DR: It is shown that such an approach can yield an implementation of the discrete Fourier transform that is competitive with hand-optimized libraries, and the software structure that makes the current FFTW3 version flexible and adaptive is described.

Abstract: FFTW is an implementation of the discrete Fourier transform (DFT) that adapts to the hardware in order to maximize performance. This paper shows that such an approach can yield an implementation that is competitive with hand-optimized libraries, and describes the software structure that makes our current FFTW3 version flexible and adaptive. We further discuss a new algorithm for real-data DFTs of prime size, a new way of implementing DFTs by means of machine-specific single-instruction, multiple-data (SIMD) instructions, and how a special-purpose compiler can derive optimized implementations of the discrete cosine and sine transforms automatically from a DFT algorithm.

4,792 citations

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3,153 citations

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TL;DR: The S transform is shown to have some desirable characteristics that are absent in the continuous wavelet transform, and provides frequency-dependent resolution while maintaining a direct relationship with the Fourier spectrum.

Abstract: The S transform, which is introduced in the present correspondence, is an extension of the ideas of the continuous wavelet transform (CWT) and is based on a moving and scalable localizing Gaussian window. It is shown to have some desirable characteristics that are absent in the continuous wavelet transform. The S transform is unique in that it provides frequency-dependent resolution while maintaining a direct relationship with the Fourier spectrum. These advantages of the S transform are due to the fact that the modulating sinusoids are fixed with respect to the time axis, whereas the localizing scalable Gaussian window dilates and translates.

2,359 citations

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TL;DR: The S transform as discussed by the authors is an extension to the ideas of the Gabor transform and the Wavelet transform, based on a moving and scalable localising Gaussian window and is shown here to have characteristics that are superior to either of the transforms.

Abstract: The S transform, an extension to the ideas of the Gabor transform and the Wavelet transform, is based on a moving and scalable localising Gaussian window and is shown here to have characteristics that are superior to either of the transforms. The S transform is fully convertible both forward and inverse from the time domain to the 2-D frequency translation (time) domain and to the familiar Fourier frequency domain. Parallel to the translation (time) axis, the S transform collapses as the Fourier transform. The amplitude frequency-time spectrum and the phase frequency-time spectrum are both useful in defining local spectral characteristics. The superior properties of the S transform are due to the fact that the modulating sinusoids are fixed with respect to the time axis while the localising scalable Gaussian window dilates and translates. As a result, the phase spectrum is absolute in the sense that it is always referred to the origin of the time axis, the fixed reference point. The real and imaginary spectrum can be localised independently with a resolution in time corresponding to the period of the basis functions in question. Changes in the absolute phase ofa constituent frequency can be followed along the time axis and useful information can be extracted. An analysis of a sum of two oppositely progressing chirp signals provides a spectacular example of the power of the S transform. Other examples of the applications of the Stransform to synthetic as well as real data are provided.

2,323 citations