Digital Signal Processing (Laboratory)

Module Information

Module Semester:
4
Module Part:
Laboratory
Sub-Module Code:
245403
Hours per Week:
2
Module ECTS Credits:
4
Available to ERASMUS Students:
No
Module Staff:


Module Study Targets

This course will develop digital signal processing (DSP) theory and methods with the following objectives:

  • Understand the significance of digital signal processing in multi-media technology, storage and communications
  • Familiarity with fundamental concepts such as ‘linearity’, ‘time-invariance’, ‘impulse response’, ‘convolution’, ‘frequency response’, ‘z-transforms’ and the ‘discrete time Fourier transform’ as applied to signal processing systems
  • Knowledge of digital filters and their application to digitised sound and images
  • Understand how FIR and IIR type digital filters: may be designed and implanted in software
  • Use the “MATLAB” language and “signal processing toolboxes” for designing, implementing and simulating digital signal processing (DSP) operations as applied to speech, music and images
  • Understand analogue/digital conversion as required for the digital processing of analogue signals
  • Understand the discrete Fourier transform (DFT), its applications and its implementation by FFT techniques. Gain some knowledge of the 2-D FFT and its application to image processing and compression


Module Acquired Abilities

Teamwork


Module Description

  1. Discrete-Time Signals in the Time Domain
  2. Discrete-Time Systems in the Time Domain
  3. Discrete-Time Signals in the Frequency Domain
  4. LTI Discrete-Time Systems in the Frequency Domain
  5. Digital Processing of Continuous-Time Signals
  6. Digital Filter Structures
  7. Digital Filter Design
  8. Digital Filter Implementation

Module Student Evaluation

Final exam (40%)

Coursework (20%)

Written lab exams (40%)


Bibliography

  • Palamides A., Veloni A., "Signals and Systems Laboratory With Matlab", CRC Press, 2010
  • Leslie D. Thede, "Analog and Digital Filter Design Using C (Book/Disk)", 1/e , Prentice Hall, 1996
  • John G. Proakis, Charles Rader and Fuyun Ling, "Advanced Topics in Digital Signal Processing", Prentice Hall, 1992
  • Oppenheim, "Digital Signal Processing", Prentice Hall, 1988