Mixed-signal and DSP Design Techniques
by Walt Kester
Publisher: Newnes 2002
Number of pages: 368
The reader is provided with information on how to choose between the techniques and how to design a system that takes advantage of the best features of each of them. Imminently practical in approach, the book covers sampled data systems, choosing A-to-D and D-to-A converters for DSP applications, fast Fourier transforms, digital filters, selecting DSP hardware, interfacing to DSP chips, and hardware design techniques. It contains a number of application designs with thorough explanations. Heavily illustrated, the book contains all the design reference information that engineers need when developing mixed and digital signal processing systems.
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by G. Larry Bretthorst - Springer
This work is a research document on the application of probability theory to the parameter estimation problem. The people who will be interested in this material are physicists, economists, and engineers who have to deal with data on a daily basis.
by Bruce Hajek - University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
These notes were written for a graduate course on random processes. Students are assumed to have had a previous course in probability, some familiarity with real analysis and linear algebra, and some familiarity with complex analysis.
by Jeff Fessler - University of Michigan
Course objectives: 1. to teach students the concepts of discrete-time signals, including mathematical representations; 2. to teach students the concepts of linear time-invariant discrete-time systems; 3. to introduce the concepts of filter design.
by C. Sidney Burrus, at al. - Connexions
This book uses an index map, a polynomial decomposition, an operator factorization, and a conversion to a filter to develop a very general description of fast algorithms to calculate the discrete Fourier transform. Computer programs are provided.