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A PROJECT REPORT ON DUAL TONE MULTIPLE-FREQUENCIES

ABSTRACT Telephone is a very important system and the field of telecommunication is growing day by day. Dual-tone multi-frequency (DTMF) is an international signaling standard for telephone digits (number buttons). These signals are used in touch-tone telephone call signaling as well as many other areas such as interactive control applications, telephone banking and pager systems. DTMF is the method by which the telephone numbers are generated and then detected.

DTMF is an international signaling standard for touch-tone telephones. The DTMF generator generates standard telephone digits as the sum of sinusoids corresponding to a frequency table for each digit. The DTMF decoder will take a digital signal as input and produce the decoded digit. One known method of communicating data is a method where the digital data is converted into analogue dual tone multi frequencies (DTMF) which are then transmitted. Analogue signals are used because the recovery of an analogue signal is feasible at much lower levels than a digital signal. A receiver then detects the DTMF signal. To help ensure the tone received is a valid signal an analogue delay means is employed. This monitors the input tone signal for a period of typically up to 40ms until the signal is judged to be effective and only then is the input signal processed. The tone detector is normally a phaselock loop. We have found that the present communication method is not satisfactory for an electronically noisy environment and for the processing of a noisy signal. Dual tone multifrequency (DTMF) coding is a generic name for push-button telephone signaling which is used in North American telephone systems. A DTMF signal is used for transmitting a phone number or the like from a push button telephone to a telephone central office. DTMF signaling is quickly replacing dial pulse signaling in telephone
networks

worldwide. In addition to telephone call signaling, DTMF coding is also

becoming popular in interactive control applications, such as telephone banking, electronic mail systems, and answering machines, wherein the user can select options from a menu by sending DTMF signals from a telephone.

INTRODUCTION WHAT IS DTMF? Dual-tone multi-frequency (DTMF) signaling is used for telephone signaling over the line in the voice-frequency band to the call switching center. The version of DTMF used for telephone tone dialing is known by the trademarked term Touch-Tone, and is standardised by ITU-T Recommendation Q.23. Other multi-frequency systems are used for signaling internal to the telephone network. What this means is that DTMF passes transparently over normal two-way radio channels, narrow-band or wide-band. It doesn't require special channel widths, or expensive equipment. In most instances you can simply attach a cable to the speaker output of your two-way radio to a decoder, and it will be ready to go. In the time preceding the development of DTMF, telephone systems employed a system commonly referred to as pulse (Dial Pulse or DP in the U.S.) or loop disconnect (LD) signaling to dial numbers, which functions by rapidly disconnecting and connecting the calling party's telephone line, similar to flicking a light switch on and off. The repeated connection and disconnection, as the dial spins, sounds like a series of clicks. The exchange equipment counts those clicks or dial pulses to determine the called number. Loop disconnect range was restricted by telegraphic distortion and other technical problems, and placing calls over longer distances required either operator assistance (operators used an earlier kind of multi-frequency dial) or the provision of subscriber trunk dialing equipment. Dual Tone Multi-Frequency, or DTMF, is a method for instructing a telephone switching system of the telephone number to be dialed, or to issue commands to switching systems or related telephony equipment.

The DTMF dialing system traces its roots to a technique developed by AT&T in the 1950s called MF (Multi-Frequency) which was deployed within the AT&T telephone network to direct calls between switching facilities using in-band signaling. In the early 1960s, a derivative technique was offered by AT&T through its Bell System telephone companies as a "modern" way for network customers to place calls. In AT&Ts Compatibility Bulletin No. 105, AT&T described the product as "a method for pushbutton signaling from customer stations using the voice transmission path." The consumer product was marketed by AT&T under the registered trade name Touch-Tone. Other vendors of compatible telephone equipment called this same system "Tone" dialing or "DTMF".The DTMF system uses eight different frequency signals transmitted in pairs to represent sixteen different numbers, symbols and letters - as detailed below. #, *, A, B, C, and D DTMF tones are also used by some cable television networks and radio networks to signal the local cable company/network station to insert a local advertisement or station identification. These tones were often heard during a station ID preceding a local ad insert. Previously, terrestrial television stations also used DTMF tones to shut off and turn on remote transmitters. The DTMF keypad is laid out in a 44 matrix, with each row representing a low frequency, and each column representing a high frequency. Pressing a single key (such as '1' ) will send a sinusoidal tone of the two frequencies (697 and 1209 (Hz)). The original keypads had levers inside, so each button activated two contacts. The multiple tones are the reason for calling the system multifrequency. These tones are then decoded by the switching center to determine which key was pressed.

DTMF keypad frequencies (with sound clips)

1209 Hz 1336 Hz 1477 Hz 1633 Hz 697 Hz 1 770 Hz 4 852 Hz 7 941 Hz * 2 5 8 0 3 6 9 # A B C D

The following are the frequencies used for the DTMF (dual-tone, multi-frequency) system, which is also referred to as tone dialling. The signal is encoded as a pair of sinusoidal (sine wave) tones from the table below which are mixed with each other. DTMF is used by most PSTN (public switched telephone networks) systems for number dialling, and is also used for voice-response systems such as telephone banking and sometimes over private radio networks to provide signalling and transferring of small amounts of data. DTMF event frequencies Event Busy signal Dial tone Low frequency High frequency 480 Hz 350 Hz 620 Hz 440 Hz 480 Hz

Ringback tone (US) 440 Hz

The tone frequencies, as defined by the Precise Tone Plan, are selected such that harmonics and intermodulation products will not cause an unreliable signal. No frequency is a multiple of another, the difference between any two frequencies does not equal any of the frequencies, and the sum of any two frequencies does not equal any of the frequencies. The frequencies were initially designed with a ratio of 21/19, which is slightly less than a whole tone.

The frequencies may not vary more than 1.8% from their nominal frequency, or the switching center will ignore the signal. The high frequencies may be the same volume or louder as the low frequencies when sent across the line. The loudness difference between the high and low frequencies can be as large as 3 decibels (dB) and is referred to as "twist". The minimum duration of the tone should be at least 70 msec, although in some countries and applications DTMF receivers must be able to reliably detect DTMF tones as short as 45ms. Project Description: This project is of DTMF detection by Goertzel algorithm. The first touch tone telephone installation was in 1963. DTMF signaling uses voice-band tones to send address signals and other digital information from pushbutton telephones and other devices such as modems and fax machines. Analog DTMF detection is done using band-pass filter banks with center frequencies at the DTMF signal frequencies. Digital detection of DTMF is done by several algorithms like goertzel, notch filter etc.

HISTORY Probably no means of communication has revolutionized the daily lives of ordinary people more than the telephone. Simply described, it is a system which converts sound, specifically the human voice, to electrical impulses of various frequencies and then back to a tone that sounds like the original voice.

In 1861, Johann Philip Reis (1834-1874) in Germany is said to have built a simple apparatus that changed sound to electricity and back again to sound. A crude device, it was incapable of transmitting most frequencies, and it was never fully developed. It was the base of great invention. A practical telephone was actually invented independently by two men working in the United States, Elisha Gray (1835-1910) and Scottishborn Alexander Graham Bell (1847-1922). Incredibly, both men filed for a patent on their designs at the New York patent office on February 14, 1876, with Bell beating Gray by only two hours! Although Gray had built the first steel diaphragm / electromagnet receiver in 1874, he wasnt able to master the design of a workable transmitter until after Bell had. Bell had worked tirelessly, experimenting with various types of mechanisms, while Gray had become discouraged. According to the famous story, the first fully intelligible telephone call occurred on March 6, 1876, when Bell, in one room, called to his assistant in another room. "Come here, Watson, I want you." The first commercial telephone used by Alexander Graham Bell, based on his patent of January 1877. The first telephone system, known as an exchange, which is a practical means of communicating between many people who have telephones, was installed in Hartford, Connecticut in 1877, and the first exchange linking two major cities was established between New York and Boston in 1883. But these exchanges were manual. Wrong connections, waiting for the operator, cutting off the line and eavesdropping of a third person were the major drawbacks.

The first automatic telephone exchange was patented by Almon Strowger of Kansas City in 1891 and installed in 1892. The first rotary dial telephone was developed in 1923 by Antoine Barnay in France, which has motor driven shafts and electromagnetic clutches.

DTMF: DTMF is the generic name for push-button telephone signaling. DTMF also finds widespread use in electronic mail systems and telephone banking systems in which user can select options from menu by sending DTMF signals from a telephone. In a DTMF signaling system a combination of a high frequency tone and a low frequency tone represent a specific digit or character. The eight frequencies are arranged as shown in figure.

DTMF signaling has many applications such as telephone dialing, data entry, credit checking, and voice mail system control. A DTMF signal. Consists of two superimposed sinusoidal waveforms with frequencies chosen from a set of eight standardized frequencies. These frequencies should be generated and detected according to the CCITT Recommendation.

METHODS FOR GENERATING DTMF TONES

DTMF generation can be done by different methods for analog and digital systems. Use special IC for generating DTMF tones. Modems and telephones use this method. Generate DTMF tones using soundcard FM syntetizer chip Load sinewave sample to wavetable soundcard memeory. Play that sample using two instrument channels at different frequencies. Sample all DTMF tone combinations heeded and playback those samples as needed. 8 kHz at 8 bit resolution is enough for that. Genrate the sample data which is played back using software. Our project is concentrating on the last method, because it is the most generic way to do the DTMF generation. You can use this method with every sound card which can play back samples and it is as well suitable for DSP implementations also.

DTMF GENERATION

Theory of Operation
So what are these tones?
In DTMF there are 16 distinct tones. Each tone is the sum of two frequencies: one from a low and one from a high frequency group. There are four different frequencies in each group. Your phone only uses 12 of the possible 16 tones. If you look at your phone, there are only 4 rows (R1, R2, R3 and R4) and 3 columns (C1, C2 and C3). The rows and columns select frequencies from the low and high frequency group respectively. The exact value of the frequencies are listed in Table 3 below:

TABLE 3: DTMF Row/Column Frequencies LOW-FREQUENCIES ROW # R1: ROW 0 R2: ROW 1 R3: ROW 2 R4: ROW 3 HIGH-FREQUENCIES COL # C1: COL 0 C2: COL 1 C3: COL 2 C4: COL 3 C4 not used in phones FREQUENCY (HZ) 697 770 852 941 FREQUENCY (HZ) 1209 1336 1477 1633

Thus to decipher what tone frequency is associated with a particular key, look at your phone again. Each key is specified by its row and column locations. For example the "2" key is row 0 (R1) and column 1 (C2). Thus using the above table, "2" has a frequency of 770 + 1336 = 2106 Hz The "9" is row 2 (R3) and column 2 (C3) and has a frequency of 852 + 1477 = 2329 Hz. The following graph is a captured screen from an oscilloscope. It is a plot of the tone frequency for the "1" key:

You can see that the DTMF generated signal is very distinct and clear. The horizontal axis is in samples. The frequency of the tone is about 1900 Hz - close to the 1906 Hz predicted by Table 3 (697+1209).

There is no base band multiplexing done on DTMF signals. The signal generated by a DTMF encoder is a direct algebraic summation, in real time, of the amplitudes of two sine (cosine) waves of different frequencies. i.e. pressing '1' will send a tone made by adding 1209 Hz and 697 Hz to the other end of the line. The touch tone system uses pairs of tones to represent the various keys. There is a "low tone" and a "high tone" associated with each button (0 through 9, plus * (star) and # (octothorpe or pound symbol). The low tones vary according to what horizontal row the tone button is in, while the high tones correspond to the vertical column of the tone button.

The tones and assignments are as follows:

When the 4 button is pressed, the 770 Hz and 1209 Hz tones are sent together. The telephone central office will then decode the number from this pair of tones. The frequencies in Fig. 1 were chosen (by the design engineers) to avoid harmonics. No frequency is an integer multiple of another, the difference between any two frequencies does not equal any of the frequencies, and the sum of any two frequencies does not equal any of the frequencies. This makes it easier to detect exactly which tones are present in the dialed signal in the presence of non-linear line distortions. When any key is pressed the tones of the corresponding column and row are generated and summed. Keys A-D (in the fourth column) are not implemented on commercial and household telephone sets, but are used in some military and other signaling applications. The tone frequencies were designed to avoid harmonics and other problems that could arise when two tones are sent and received. Accurate transmission from the phone and accurate decoding on the telephone company end are important. They may sound rather musical when dialed (and representations of many popular tunes are possible), but they are not intended to be so. The high frequency tone should be at least as loud, and preferably louder than the low frequency. It may be as much as 4 db louder. This factor is referred to as "twist." If a Touchtone

signal has +3db of twist, then the high frequency is 3 dB louder than the low frequency. Negative twist is when the low frequency is louder. A, B, C and D are extensions to the standard touch-tones (0-9, *, #) which originated with the U.S. military's Autovon phone network. The original names of these keys were FO (Flash Override), F (Flash), I (Immediate), and P (Priority) which represented priority levels that could establish a phone connection with varying degrees of immediacy, killing other conversations on the network if necessary with FO being the greatest priority, down to P being of lesser priority. The tones are more commonly referred to as the A, B, C and D tones respectively, and all use a 1633 Hz as their high tone.

Nowadays, these keys/tones are mainly used in special applications such as amateur radio repeaters for their signalling/control. Modems and touch tone circuits tend to include the A, B, C and D tones as well. -Optimization in generation Calculating sin function is quite time consuming. If your application has limited amount of processing power available, you might want to optimize. the routine in some way. The optimization in sin calculation can be easily done by calculating a sine table and then reading the sine values from that table instead of calculating actual sin function every time. Another option is to use an algorithm to efficiently perform a series of sine and/or cosine calculations of an angle which is repeatedly increasing (or decreasing) by a fixed amount. Other methods are to avoid doing unnecessary multiplications for every sample. You can calculate 2*pi*f1 and 2*pi*f2 once in the beginning of the DTMF tone calculation and use that stored value there after instead of doing it all over for every sample.

DTMF DETECTION:

Detecting multi-frequency signals in noisy environments is a well studied area in DSP. The difficulty of DTMF tone detection is due to the standards which must be satisfied when detecting these signals. Since these standards were determined when DTMF detectors were analog, applying the same standards to digital detectors might causes some problems. For example, the standard frequencies are determined in AT&T Bell Laboratories so that they have no common multipliers. This guarantees that none of the frequencies have common harmonics and thereby improves the performance of analog detectors. However, the most commonly used frequency analysis technique, the Discrete Fourier Transform (DFT), samples the frequency domain with equally spaced samples, and therefore, it is not possible to have a sample exactly at each standard frequency. The Goertzel Algorithm, which is an efficient algorithm to compute the Discrete Fourier Transform (DFT), is the most commonly used digital TMF tone detection algorithm.

GOERTZEL ALGORITHM

The goertzel algorithm can perform tone detection using much less CPU horsepower then the Fast Fourier Transform. 1.3.2.a-Tone Detection: Many applications require tone detection, such as: DTMF (touch tone) decoding. Call progress (dial tone, busy, and so on) decoding. Frequency response measurements (sending a tone while simultaneously reading back the result) if u do this for a range of frequencies, the resulting frequency response curve can be informative. For example, the frequency response curve of a telephone line tells you if any load coils (inductors) are present on that line. Although dedicated ICs exist for the applications above implementing these functions in software costs less. Unfortunately many embedded systems dont have the horsepower to perform continuous real time FFTs. Thats where the goertzel algorithm comes in. In this project, we describe the basic goertzel and an optimized goertzel. The basic goertzel gives you real and imaginary frequency components as a regular DFT or FFT would. If you need them, magnitude and phase can then be computed from the real imaginary pair. The optimized goertzel is even faster and simpler then the basic goertzel but doesnt give you the real and imaginary frequency components. instead it gives you the relative magnitude squared. By taking square root you can get the relative magnitude but there is no way to obtain the phase. b-Basic Goertzel In this the actual tone detection occurs every nth sample. As with the FFT, you work with blocks of samples. However, that doesnt mean you have to process the data in blocks. The numerical processing is short enough to be done in a very interrupt service routine that is gathering the samples. Or if you are getting buffers of samples you can go ahead and process them a

batch at a time The preliminary calculations before actual goertzel are: Decide on the sampling rate. Choose the block size, N. Pre-compute the sine terms. Pre-compute one coefficient. These can all be pre-computed once and then hardcoded in your program saving ROM and RAM space; or you can compute it on the fly C-Sampling Rate: Your sampling rate may already be determined by the application. For example, in telecom applications, its common to use the sampling rate of 8khz.Alternatively, youre A/D converter may be running from an external clock or crystal over which you have no control. On sampling rate the usual Nyquist Rate will be applied that is the sampling rate will have to be at least the twice of the highest frequency. At least twice because if you are detecting multiple frequencies its possible that an even higher sampling frequency will give better results. So every frequency of interest must be an integer factor of sampling rate. d-Block Size Goertzel block size N is like the number of points in an equivalent FFT. It controls the frequency resolution (also called bin width).for example, if your sampling rate is 8kHz and N is 100 samples, then your bin width is 80Hz.

This would steer you towards making N as high as possible, to get the highest frequency resolution. The catch is that the higher N gets, the longer it takes to detect each tone, simply because you have to wait longer for all the samples because you have to wait longer for all the samples to come in. for example, at 8kHz sampling, it will take 100ms for 800 samples to be

accumulated. If youre trying to detect tones of short duration, you will have to use compatible values of N. The third factor influencing your choice of N is the relationship between the sampling rate and the target frequencies. Ideally you want the frequencies to be centered in their respective bins. In other words, you want the target frequencies to be integer multiples of sample_rate/N. The good news is that, unlike the FFT, N doesnt have to be a power of two. e-Precomputed constants Once the sampling rate and block size is selected, then it is a simple five step process to compute the constants needed to during processing

For the per-sample processing youre going to need three variables. Let it be Q0, Q1 and Q2. Q1 is the value of Q0 last time. Q2 is just the value of Q0 two times ago. Q1 and Q2 must be initialized to zero at the beginning of each block of samples. For every sample, we have to do these equations:

After running the per-sample equation N times, its time to see if the tone is present or not.

A simple threshold test of the magnitude will tell if the tone was present or not. Reset Q2 and Q1 to zero and start the next block. f-An optimized Goertzel The optimized Goertzel requires less computation than the basic one, at the expanse of phase information. The per-sample processing is the same, but the end of block processing is different. Instead of computing real and imaginary components, and then converting those into relative magnitude squared, you directly compute the following:

So make N as high as possible, to get the highest frequency resolution. The catch is that the higher the N gets the longer it takes to detect each tone because you have to wait longer for all samples to come in. For example. The Goertzel algorithm is a filter bank implementation that directly calculates one Discrete Fourier Transform (DFT) coefficient. Goertzel is not considered a Fast Fourier Transform (FFT) because it is order n2, not order nlog2(n). The Goertzel algorithm is a secondorder filter that extracts the energy present at a specific frequency. It is more efficient than an FFT when log2N or fewer coefficients of the DFT are needed. Calculating the DFT at 8 frequencies is as efficient in execution time as finding a 256 point FFT. Finding the DFT for 16 frequencies (the 8 DTMF tones and their second harmonics) is more complex than finding the FFT. However, the filter bank implementation has the tremendous advantage that it can process the input data as it arrives. The FFT has to wait until the entire sample window has arrived. Therefore, the Goertzel algorithm reduces the data memory required significantly. IMPLEMENTATION IN MATLAB:

DTMF GENERATION: We have done generation in MATLAB by two techniques. The first one is a simpler one using MATLAB functions and the second one is by using IIR filters. DTMF GENERATION TECHNIQUE 1 In this technique we have generated the DTMF tone s by using sine function of MATLAB. We wrote a function, dtmfdial.m, to implement a DTMF dialer based on the frequency table defined in Fig. 1.

Extended DTMF encoding table for Touch Tone dialing


The function of dtmfdial implements the following: 1. The input to the function is a vector of characters, each one being equal to one of the key names on the telephone. The MATLAB structure called dtmf contains the key names in the field dtmf.keys which is a 4 4 array that corresponds exactly to the keyboard layout in Fig. 1. 2. The output is a vector of samples with sampling rate fs = 8000 Hz containing the DTMF tones, one tone pair per key. Each DTMF signal is the sum of a pair of (equal amplitude) sinusoidal signals. The duration of each tone pair is exactly 0.20 sec., and a silence, about 0.05 sec. long, should separate the DTMF tone pairs.

DTMF GENERATION TECHNIQUE 2

In this technique we have generated the DTMF tones by IIR filters. a-IIR Filter Infinite Impulse Response (IIR) filters are the first choice when: Speed is paramount. Phase non-linearity is acceptable. IIR filters are computationally more efficient than FIR filters as they require fewer coefficients due to the fact that they use feedback or poles. However feedback can result in the filter becoming unstable if the coefficients deviate from their true values. Consider a general inputoutput equation of the form

This recursive type of equation represents an infinite impulse response (IIR) filter. The output depends on the inputs as well as past outputs (with feedback). The output y(n), at time n, depends not only on the current input x(n), at time n, and on past inputs x(n - 1), x(n - 2), . . . , x(n - N), but also on past outputs y(n - 1), y(n - 2), . . . , y(n - M). If we assume all initial conditions to be zero.

Hence, for an IIR filter to be stable, the magnitude of each of its poles must be less than 1, or:

1. If |Pi| < 1, then h(n) 0, as n , yielding a stable system. 2. If |Pi| > 1, then h(n) , as n , yielding an unstable system. If |Pi| = 1, the system is marginally stable, yielding an oscillatory response. Furthermore, multiple-order poles on the unit circle yield an unstable system. Note again that with all the coefficients bj = 0, the system reduces to a no recursive and stable FIR filter. The direct form I structure is shown in Figure.

b- Technique 2 The tone generator is implemented using a pair of programmable secondorder IIR filters. When a button is pressed the code for the dialed digit is used to select the appropriate filter coefficients and initializing conditions from memory to produce a pair of tones (one high frequency and one low frequency). The tones are added to produce the touch-tone signal.

APPLICATIONS:

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.

Telephone dialing. Data entry. Credit checking. Voice mail system control. Electronic mail system. Telephone banking system.

INTRODUCTION TO MATLAB Matlab Introduction MATLAB is a high performance language for technical computing .It integrates computation visualization and programming in an easy to use environment Mat lab stands for matrix laboratory. It was written originally to provide easy access to matrix software developed by LINPACK (linear system package) and EISPACK (Eigen system package) projects. MATLAB is therefore built on a foundation of sophisticated matrix software in which the basic element is matrix that does not require pre dimensioning Typical uses of MATLAB 1. Math and computation 2. Algorithm development 3. Data acquisition 4. Data analysis ,exploration ands visualization 5. Scientific and engineering graphics The main features of MATLAB 1. Advance algorithm for high performance numerical computation ,especially in the Field matrix algebra 2. A large collection of predefined mathematical functions and the ability to define ones own functions. 3. Two-and three dimensional graphics for plotting and displaying data 4. A complete online help system

5. Powerful,matrix or vector oriented high level programming language for individual applications. 6. Toolboxes available for solving advanced problems in several application areas

MATLAB

MATLAB Programming language

User written / Built in functions

Computation Graphics 2-D graphics 3-D graphics Color and lighting Animation Tool boxes Signal processing Image processing Control systems Neural Networks Communications Robust control Statistics Linear algebra Signal processing Quadrature Etc External interface Interface with C and FORTRAN Programs

Features and capabilities of MATLAB

The MATLAB System The MATLAB system consists of five main parts: Development Environment. This is the set of tools and facilities that help you use MATLAB functions and files. Many of these tools are graphical user interfaces. It includes the MATLAB desktop and Command Window, a command history, an editor and debugger, and browsers for viewing help, the workspace, files, and the search path. The MATLAB Mathematical Function Library. This is a vast collection of computational algorithms ranging from elementary functions, like sum, sine, cosine, and complex arithmetic, to more sophisticated functions like matrix inverse, matrix Eigen values, Bessel functions, and fast Fourier transforms. The MATLAB Language. This is a high-level matrix/array language with control flow statements, functions, data structures, input/output, and object-oriented programming features. It allows both "programming in the small" to rapidly create quick and dirty throw-away programs, and "programming in the large" to create large and complex application programs. Graphics. MATLAB has extensive facilities for displaying vectors and matrices as graphs, as well as annotating and printing these graphs. It includes high-level functions for two-dimensional and three-dimensional data visualization, image processing, animation, and presentation graphics. It also includes low-level functions that allow you to fully customize the appearance of graphics as well as to build complete graphical user interfaces on your MATLAB applications.

The MATLAB Application Program Interface (API). This is a library that allows you to write C and Fortran programs that interact with MATLAB. It includes facilities for calling routines from MATLAB (dynamic linking), calling MATLAB as a computational engine, and for reading and writing MAT-files. Starting MATLAB On Windows platforms, start MATLAB by double-clicking the MATLAB shortcut icon on your Windows desktop. On UNIX platforms, start MATLAB by typing mat lab at the operating system prompt. You can customize MATLAB startup. For example, you can change the directory in which MATLAB starts or automatically execute MATLAB statements in a script file named startup.m MATLAB Desktop When you start MATLAB, the MATLAB desktop appears, containing tools (graphical user interfaces) for managing files, variables, and applications associated with MATLAB. The following illustration shows the default desktop. You can customize the arrangement of tools and documents to suit your needs. For more information about the desktop tools .

Implementations 1. Arithmetic operations Entering Matrices The best way for you to get started with MATLAB is to learn how to handle matrices. Start MATLAB and follow along with each example. You can enter matrices into MATLAB in several different ways: Enter an explicit list of elements. Load matrices from external data files. Generate matrices using built-in functions. Create matrices with your own functions in M-files. Start by entering Drers matrix as a list of its elements. You only have to follow a few basic conventions: Separate the elements of a row with blanks or commas. Use a semicolon, to indicate the end of each row. Surround the entire list of elements with square brackets, [ ]. To enter matrix, simply type in the Command Window A = [16 3 2 13; 5 10 11 8; 9 6 7 12; 4 15 14 1]

MATLAB displays the matrix you just entered: A= 16 3 2 13 5 10 11 8 9 6 7 12 4 15 14 1 This matrix matches the numbers in the engraving. Once you have entered the matrix, it is automatically remembered in the MATLAB workspace. You can refer to it simply as A. Now that you have A in the workspace, sum, transpose, and diag You are probably already aware that the special properties of a magic square have to do with the various ways of summing its elements. If you take the sum along any row or column, or along either of the two main diagonals, you will always get the same number. Let us verify that using MATLAB. The first statement to try is sum(A) MATLAB replies with ans = 34 34 34 34 When you do not specify an output variable, MATLAB uses the variable ans, short for answer, to store the results of a calculation. You have computed a

row vector containing the sums of the columns of A. Sure enough, each of the columns has the same sum, the magic sum, 34. How about the row sums? MATLAB has a preference for working with the columns of a matrix, so one way to get the row sums is to transpose the matrix, compute the column sums of the transpose, and then transpose the result. For an additional way that avoids the double transpose use the dimension argument for the sum function. MATLAB has two transpose operators. The apostrophe operator (e.g., A') performs a complex conjugate transposition. It flips a matrix about its main diagonal, and also changes the sign of the imaginary component of any complex elements of the matrix. The apostrophe-dot operator (e.g., A'.), transposes without affecting the sign of complex elements. For matrices containing all real elements, the two operators return the same result. So A' produces ans = 16 5 9 4 3 10 6 15 2 11 7 14 13 8 12 1

and sum(A')' produces a column vector containing the row sums ans = 34 34 34 34 The sum of the elements on the main diagonal is obtained with the sum and the diag functions: diag(A) produces ans = 16 10 7 1 and sum(diag(A)) produces ans =

34 The other diagonal, the so-called anti diagonal, is not so important Mathematically, so MATLAB does not have a ready-made function for it. But a function originally intended for use in graphics, fliplr, flips a matrix From left to right: Sum (diag(fliplr(A))) ans = 34 You have verified that the matrix in Drers engraving is indeed a magic Square and, in the process, have sampled a few MATLAB matrix operations. Operators Expressions use familiar arithmetic operators and precedence rules. + Addition - Subtraction * Multiplication / Division \ Left division (described in Matrices and Linear Algebra in the MATLAB documentation) . ^ Power ' Complex conjugate transpose ( ) Specify evaluation order

Generating Matrices MATLAB provides four functions that generate basic matrices. zeros All zeros ones All ones rand Uniformly distributed random elements randn Normally distributed random elements Here are some examples: Z = zeros(2,4) Z= 0000 0000 F = 5*ones(3,3) F= 555 555 555 N = fix(10*rand(1,10)) N= 9264874084 R = randn(4,4) R=

0.6353 0.0860 -0.3210 -1.2316 -0.6014 -2.0046 1.2366 1.0556 0.5512 -0.4931 -0.6313 -0.1132 -1.0998 0.4620 -2.3252 0.3792

M-Files You can create your own matrices using M-files, which are text files containing MATLAB code. Use the MATLAB Editor or another text editor to create a file Containing the same statements you would type at the MATLAB command Line. Save the file under a name that ends in .m. For example, create a file containing these five lines: A = [... 16.0 3.0 2.0 13.0 5.0 10.0 11.0 8.0 9.0 6.0 7.0 12.0 4.0 15.0 14.0 1.0 ]; Store the file under the name magik.m. Then the statement magik reads the file and creates a variable, A, containing our example matrix.

Graph Components MATLAB displays graphs in a special window known as a figure. To create a graph, you need to define a coordinate system. Therefore every graph is placed within axes, which are contained by the figure. The actual visual representation of the data is achieved with graphics objects like lines and surfaces. These objects are drawn within the coordinate system defined by the axes, which MATLAB automatically creates specifically to accommodate the range of the data. The actual data is stored as properties of the graphics objects.

Plotting Tools Plotting tools are attached to figures and create an environment for creating Graphs. These tools enable you to do the following: Select from a wide variety of graph types Change the type of graph that represents a variable See and set the properties of graphics objects Annotate graphs with text, arrows, etc. Create and arrange subplots in the figure Drag and drop data into graphs Display the plotting tools from the View menu or by clicking the plotting tools icon in the figure toolbar, as shown in the following picture.

Editor/Debugger Use the Editor/Debugger to create and debug M-files, which are programs you write to run MATLAB functions. The Editor/Debugger provides a graphical user interface for text editing, as well as for M-file debugging. To create or

edit an M-file use File > New or File > Open, or use the edit function.

RESULTS:

CONCLUSION: Dual-tone multi-frequency (DTMF) is an international signaling standard for telephone digits (number buttons). These signals are used in touch-tone telephone call signaling as well as many other areas such as interactive control applications, telephone banking and pager systems. DTMF is the method by which the telephone numbers are generated and then detected. This project is designed on the generation and detection of DTMF signals. The generation is done by IIR filters and detection is done by using goertzel algorithm. The system has been developed in Matlab.