# Detection, Estimation modulation theory part 1 - Vantress H.

ISBN 0-471-09517-6

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Observe that we can just as easily (conceptually, at least) operate with SQ(<o) directly. In this particular case it is not practical, but it does lead to an interesting interpretation of the optimum receiver. Notice that 50(a>) corresponds to an unrealizable filter. We see that we could pass r(t) through this filter and then crosscorrelate it with s(t), as shown in Figure 4.43a. Observe that the integration is just over [0, T] because s(/) is zero elsewhere; r**(/), 0 < t < T, however, is affected by r(t), —cc < t < oo. We see that the receiver structure in Fig. 4.436 is the estimator-subtractor configuration shown in Fig. 4.39. Therefore the signal at the output of the bottom path must be nCu(t), the minimum mean-square error unrealizable estimate of

k(V 1 + A - 1) jot + k^ \ + Ë.

and

j k(V 1 + Ë +

ju> + kV 1 + __

f There are actually an infinite number, for we can cascade HWl(joj) with any filter whose transfer function has unity magnitude. Observe that we choose a realizable filter so that we can build it. Nothing in our mathematical model requires realizability.

312 4.3 Detection and Estimation in Nonwhite Gaussian Noise

Hw2(ju))

(a)

(b)

Fig. 4.42 “Optimum receiver”: “whitening” realizations: (a) configuration 1;

(b) configuration 2.

nc(t). This can be verified directly by substituting (235) and (236) into (3.239). We shall see that exactly the same result occurs in the general colored noise detection

problem. Comparing Figs. 4.42 and 4.43, we see that they both contain estimates of

colored noise but use them differently.

As a second example we investigate what happens when we remove the white noise component.

Example 2.

5*(e) = dr+F- (241)

Then

/³»2 ³ t2

S<M = (242)

If we use a whitening realization, then one choice for the whitening filter is

#«,(/«) =

1

V2W

. (jw + k).

(243)

Solution Techniques for Integral Equations 313

r(t) L .......71 Ã**Ì ÃË I .

» SQ (ø)---------------------------* J dt---------------------

s(t)

(a)

Fig. 4.43 Optimum receiver: estimator-subtractor interpretation.

Thus the whitening filter is a differentiator and gain in parallel (Fig. 4.44a). Alternately, using (234), we see that Gao(jco) is,

CAjo>) = ~ (a,2 + k2) S(joj). (244)

Remembering that jto in the frequency domain corresponds to differentiation in the time domain, we obtain

Ve

*-(/) = ^ [-s"(t) + k2 S(t)l (245)

r(t)

-r±=(jb> + k)

/2ê¿Ç

-È.x J

/’

•'o

dt

V2*an2

(a)

r(t)

-M x

Ã dt

)

^-l-s"(t) + k2s(t)] 2kan*

(b)

Fig. 4.44 Optimum receiver: no white noise component.

314 4.3 Detection and Estimation in Nonwhite Gaussian Noise

as shown in Fig. 4.446. Observe that s(t) must be differentiable everywhere in the interval — oo < / < oo; but we assume that s(t) = 0, t < 0, and t > T. Therefore ,s(0) and s(T) must also be zero. This restriction is intuitively logical. Recall the loose argument we made previously: if there were a step in the signal and it was differentiated formally, the result would be an impulse plus a white noise and lead to perfect detection. This is obviously not the actual physical case. By giving the pulse a finite rise time or including some white noise we avoid this condition.

We see that the receiver does not use any of the received waveform outside the interval 0 < f < Ã, even though it is available. Thus we should expect the solution for Tt = 0 and Tf = T to be identical. We shall see shortly that it is.

Clearly, this result will hold whenever the noise spectrum has only poles, because the whitening filter is a weighted sum of derivative operators. When the total noise spectrum has zeros, a longer observation time will help the detectability. Observe that when independent white noise is present the total noise spectrum will always have zeros.

Before leaving the section, it is worthwhile to summarize some of the important results.

1. For rational colored noise spectra and nonzero independent white noise, the infinite interval performance is better than any finite observation interval. Thus, the infinite interval performance which is characterized by doo2 provides a simple bound on the finite interval performance. For the particular one-pole spectrum in Example 1 a realizable, stable whitening filter can be found. This filter is not unique. In Chapter 6 we shall again encounter whitening filters for rational spectra. At that time we demonstrate how to find whitening filters for arbitrary rational spectra.

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