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Parasuram April 2, 2003

**EXAMPLES ON SAMPLING AND ALIASING PHENOMENA
**

Example 1: Consider the following two analog signals

x1 (t ) = cos 2π (10)t , x 2 (t ) = cos 2π (50)t ,

which are sampled at a rate of Fs = 40 Hz. The corresponding discrete time signals are

x1 (n) = cos 2π (

10 π )n = cos n, 40 2 50 5π x 2 (n) = cos 2π ( )n = cos n. 2 40

However, cos

π n π 5π n = cos(2π n + ) = cos n. 2 2 2

Hence x1 (n) = x 2 (n) . Thus the signals are identical and consequently indistinguishable. If we are given the sampled values generated by cos

n , there is some ambiguity as to 2 whether these sampled values correspond to x1(t) or x2(t). Since x2(t) yields exactly the same values as x1(t) when the two are sampled at Fs = 40 samples per second, we say that the frequency F2 = 50 Hz is an alias of the frequency F1 = 10 Hz at the sampling rate of 40 samples per second.

π

Example 2:

Consider the analog signal

x a (t ) = 3 cos100π t. a) Determine the minimum sampling rate required to avoid aliasing. b) Suppose that the signal is sampled at the rate of Fs = 200 Hz, what is the discretetime signal obtained after sampling? c) Suppose that the signal is sampled at the rate of Fs = 75 Hz, what is the discretetime signal obtained after sampling? d) What is the frequency of a sinusoid that yields samples identical to those obtained in part (c)?

1

b) If the signal is sampled at Fs = 200 Hz. then the discrete-time signal is Parasuram April 2. 2003 π 100π x(n) = 3 cos( )n = 3 cos( )n. 3 d) For the sampling rate of Fs = 75 Hz. Hence F1 = 50 Hz is an alias of F2 = 25 Hz for the sampling rate Fs = 75 Hz. then the discrete-time signal is 100π 4π x(n) = 3 cos( )n = 3 cos( )n 75 3 2π = 3 cos(2π − )n 3 2π = 3 cos( )n.MEEN 364 Lecture 4 a) The frequency of the analog signal can be calculated as 2π F1 = 100π . Hence the minimum sampling rate required to avoid aliasing is Fs = 100 Hz. the sinusoidal signal y (t ) = 3 cos 2π F2 t = 3 cos 50π t sampled at Fs = 75 samples per second yields identical samples. Hence 3 75 F2 = 75 f = = 25. 3 Clearly. 2 . ⇒ F1 = 50. 200 2 c) If the signal is sampled at Fs = 75 Hz. we have F2 = fFs = 75 f 1 The frequency of the sinusoid in part (c) is f = .

the samples of the sinusoid taken at Nyquist rate are not all zero. which yields the samples 10 sin(π n + θ ) = 10(sin π n cosθ + cos π n sin θ ) = 10 sin θ cos π n = (−1) n 10 sin θ . This situation would not occur if the sinusoid is offset in phase by some amount θ. results in samples 10 sin π n . 3 . A simple remedy that avoids this potentially troublesome situation is to sample the analog signal at a rate higher than the Nyquist rate. F2 = 150. we still cannot obtain the correct amplitude from the samples when the phase θ is unknown. Thus Fmax = 150 Hz and according to the sampling theorem Fs > 2 Fmax = 300 Hz . F3 = 50. However. Thus if θ ≠ 0 or π. we are sampling the analog signal at its zero-crossing points. What is the Nyquist rate for this signal? The frequencies present in the signal above are F1 = 25. sampled at the Nyquist rate FN = 300 Hz. Discussion It should be observed that the signal component 10 sin 300π t . which are identically zero. In such a case we have 10 sin(300π t + θ ) sampled at the Nyquist rate FN = 300 samples per second. In other words. and hence we miss the signal component completely. The Nyquist rate is FN = 2Fmax.MEEN 364 Lecture 4 Example 3: Parasuram April 2. Hence FN = 300 Hz. 2003 Consider the analog signal x a (t ) = 3 cos 50π t + 10 sin 300π t − cos100π t.

MEEN 364 Lecture 4 Example 4: Parasuram April 2. we obtain 1 2 x(n) = 13 cos 2π ( )n − 5 sin 2π ( )n . The Nyquist rate is FN = 2Fmax = 12000 Hz. F2 = 3000 Hz. F3 = 6000 Hz. Thus Fmax = 6000 Hz and according to the sampling theorem. 2003 Consider the analog signal x a (t ) = 3 cos 2000π t + 5 sin 6000π t + 10 cos12000π t. 5 5 Since Fs = 5000 Hz. b) The discrete-time signal of the signal sampled at 5000 samples per second is 2000π 6000π 12000π )n + 5 sin( )n + 10 cos( )n 5000 5000 5000 1 3 6 = 3 cos 2π ( )n + 5 sin 2π ( )n + 10 cos 2π ( )n 5 5 5 1 2 1 = 3 cos 2π ( )n + 5 sin 2π (1 − )n + 10 cos 2π (1 + )n 5 5 5 1 2 1 = 3 cos 2π ( )n + 5 sin 2π (− )n + 10 cos 2π ( )n 5 5 5 x(n) = 3 cos( Finally. Fs > 2 Fmax = 12000 Hz . what is the discrete-time signal obtained after sampling? c) What is the analog signal we can reconstruct from the samples? a) The frequencies existing in the above signal are F1 = 1000 Hz. 4 . a) What is the Nyquist rate for this signal? b) Suppose that the signal is sampled at the rate of Fs = 5000 samples per second. the folding frequency is Fs/2 = 2500 Hz. This is the maximum frequency that can be represented uniquely by the sampled signal.

a) What range of sampling frequencies allows exact reconstruction of the signal from its samples? b) What is the Nyquist rate for the signal? c) If the sampling rate Fs is chosen as 10 kHz. 2003 c) Since only the frequency components at 1000 Hz and 2000 Hz are present in the sampled signal.MEEN 364 Lecture 4 Parasuram April 2. then what is the maximum frequency that can be recovered from the discrete-time signal? 2) An analog signal contains frequencies up to 10 kHz. b) What is the Nyquist rate for the signal x(t)? c) Suppose that the signal is sampled at Fs = 2000 Hz. then what is the maximum frequency that can be represented uniquely by the sampled signal? 5 . a) Determine the minimum sampling rate required to avoid aliasing. This distortion of the original analog signal was caused by the aliasing effect. Assignment 1) Consider the analog signal x(t ) = 3 cos 600π t + 2 cos1800π t . what is the discrete-time signal obtained after the sampling? What are the frequencies in the resulting discrete-time signal? d) If the sampling rate is Fs = 600 Hz. due to the low sampling rate used. the analog signal that can be recovered is y (t ) = 13 cos 2π (1000)t − 5 sin 2π (2000)t which is obviously different from the original signal x(t).

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