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Web Site: www.ijaiem.org Email: editor@ijaiem.org, editorijaiem@gmail.com Volume 2, Issue 5, May 2013 ISSN 2319 - 4847

**Estimating Time Delay using GCC for Speech Source Localisation
**

Sumit Kumar, Dr. Rajat Gupta

Department of Electronics & Communication Engineering, Maharishi Markandeshwar University, Mullana (Ambala), INDIA

Abstract

In this paper, a microphone array is investigated theoretically and experimentally to evaluate its performance in locating speech sources. More specifically, a model for the calculation of the cross-correlation function for speech signals (recorded through microphone arrays) in time domain and frequency domain is presented. It is found that the cross-correlation function in frequency domain (hereafter termed generalised cross-correlation (GCC)) eliminates the need for selection of cut-off frequencies required for the fine tuning of filters in time domain, but at the expense of a small loss of accuracy. Various time delay estimators, used in generalised cross-correlation are compared for the purpose of obtaining a sharp peak in the correlation function. It is found that the PHAT, SCOT and ML estimators have the desirable feature of sharpening the peak in the cross-correlation function. Although the PHAT estimator is designed to give a delta function located at the time delay; in practice, the SCOT and ML estimators additionally take account of the effect of background noise in the estimation procedure. However, ML estimator has the effect of overemphasing and underemphasing at certain frequencies. Thus, SCOT is found the most suitable weighting estimator for the purpose of speech source localisation using microphone arrays. Keywords: Acoustic noise, SCOT, PHAT, ML estimator, source localisation, microphone arrays, time delay estimation.

1. INTRODUCTION

This paper focuses on locating a source of speech signals using microphone arrays. The microphone array consists of a set of microphones to record speech signals from various directions. It is assumed that the as microphones are positioned in different directions, so the position of source will be different with respect to each microphone. Thus, the speech signals will take different time of arrival at each microphone. This difference in time of arrival can be estimated using correlation techniques. Using this time difference, the position of speech source relative to one microphone can be identified. However, noise can significantly affect the time delay estimation using correlation. Therefore, the research reported in this paper is focused on investigating the effect of estimators ( PHAT and SCOT,ML) in sharpening the correlation peaks and; thereby, precisely estimating the time delay. The pilot study trails performed are limited to locating speech sources relative to only one microphone in two dimensional space [1-4]. It is assumed that the source is moving in the line of sight plane within the two microphone positions. The time delay and location is estimated relative to one microphone as shown in Figure 1. It is to be noted that the source location is only done in a two dimensional plane; and the azimuth and elevation is not estimated in this paper.

Figure 1: Microphone array based speech source locator.

In Figure 1, if the speech source is located at r distance from a microphone and at the azimuth angle φ, then its loca tion relative to a microphone is given by: r = [x , y ] (1) And, its direction related to a microphone is given by direction parameter k, as given by:

Volume 2, Issue 5, May 2013

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**International Journal of Application or Innovation in Engineering & Management (IJAIEM)
**

Web Site: www.ijaiem.org Email: editor@ijaiem.org, editorijaiem@gmail.com Volume 2, Issue 5, May 2013 ISSN 2319 - 4847

(2) Time delay estimation of sound signals arrived at microphone arrays is computed based on the principle of crosscorrelation of sound signals. A distinct peak is obtained in the correlation peaks, whenever the speaker speaks and the same signals arrived at microphone arrays [5-8]. If the time taken by these speech signals to travel from speech source position to microphone positions 1 and 2 be t1 and t2 respectively, then the time delay ( ) between two measured signals (x1(t) and x2(t)) is given by (3) Where, c is the speed of sound, and are the positions of speech source relative to two microphones (Figure 1). If multiple microphones are used in various directions then the time delay of signals at each microphone relative to one microphone is given as: τ = [τ12, τ13, ⋯ τ1j ] (4) Where, τ1j denoted the time delay of the sound propagation between the jth sensor and 1st sensor. For multiple microphones based array, the time delay is related to source location as (5)

Where, R denotes distances between each sensor and the reference sensor, and is given by: (6) The direction parameter k can be calculated from time delay estimation and distance as: (7) As in this paper, only the speech source in a two dimensional plane is taken, so the location is given as: (8) The quality of this estimation of time delay using correlation function depends upon the type, positioning of speech source and the processing of signals obtained, and is discussed below.

**2. TIME DELAY ESTIMATION USING CORRELATION FUNCTION
**

The correlation function can be performed in time domain and frequency domain, and is discussed below. A. Correlating signals in time domain The cross-correlation function for the measured speech signals in time domain is given by (9) Where is the time lag, which when maximises the cross-correlation function, provides an estimate of the value of time delay ( ) between the two measured signals, and denotes the expectation operator. In practise, the two signals ( ) & )) are usually measured for a fixed finite time interval, , thus the biased cross-correlation estimator is given by (10)

(11) Where refers to the normalisation scale factor. From the above expressions, it is clear that the correlation estimator depends upon the product of the magnitude of two measured signals. In practise, due to the noise and attenuation, the measured signals may vary significantly with time, resulting in fluctuations in the value of correlation estimators. These fluctuations can sometimes be very large, making it difficult to identify the main correlation peak. Therefore, it is advantageous to express the cross-correlation function in normalised (dimensionless) form i.e. on the scale of -1 to 1. The correlation coefficient is expressed in normalised (dimensionless) form i.e. on the scale of -1 to 1, as: (12)

Where,

and

are the values of auto-correlation functions

and

at =0.

B. Correlating signals in frequency domain

Volume 2, Issue 5, May 2013

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**International Journal of Application or Innovation in Engineering & Management (IJAIEM)
**

Web Site: www.ijaiem.org Email: editor@ijaiem.org, editorijaiem@gmail.com Volume 2, Issue 5, May 2013 ISSN 2319 - 4847

The cross-correlation function can also be computed in frequency domain using a Fourier Transform. The procedure for correlating signals in frequency domain is illustrated in Figure 2.

Figure 2: Cross-correlation function in frequency domain for time delay estimation of speech signals in microphone arrays.

In Figure 2, the cross-correlation of two measured speech signals x1(t) and x2(t) in frequency domain is done by taking the inverse Fourier Transform (Figure 2) of the product of complex conjugate of Fourier Transform of measured speech signal x1(t) with the Fourier Transform of speech signal x2(t) as (13) Where, * denotes the complex conjugate. The advantage of performing the correlation in the frequency domain is twofold. Firstly, it involves less calculations as it does not require the usual time shifting and multiplications normally required in computing correlation in time domain. Secondly, it does not require filtering of the signals x1(t) and x2(t) prior to correlation. However, the disadvantage is that for a fixed sampling frequency (fs), the maximum time delay which can be measured depends upon the length (N) of the Fourier Transform. In practise, the Fourier Transform is calculated using Fast Fourier Transform (FFT) for a length of 1024 or 2048 discrete values. If it is calculated for longer lengths then its complexity and number of calculations increases dramatically. Thus, it is not suitable for measuring large values of time delay. C. Generalised cross-correlation In generalised cross-correlation (GCC), a weighting function/prefilter is applied to de-emphasise the portion of measured signal spectrum affected by the background noise. There are several types of weighting estimators; however, the three estimators which can be used for estimating time delay for signals measured using microphone arrays are: • Phase Transform (PHAT) • Smoothed Coherence Transform (SCOT) • Maximum Likelihood (ML) Estimator

Figure 3: Generalised cross-correlation function in frequency domain.

Similar to the cross-correlation functions discussed above, GCC can be computed in both the time domain and frequency domain. In the frequency domain, a weighting estimator is applied to the cross spectral density (CSD) function prior to performing the inverse Fourier transform (Figure 3). In the time domain, GCC is comparatively much more difficult to implement. In time domain, the signals are firstly passed through pre-filters prior to correlating them, with the aim to: • enhance signals in the frequency bands with high SNR and suppressing signals outside these bands. • pre-filter signals, which helps in sharpening the peak in the cross-correlation function. Because of the computational complexity, the GCC in time domain is not suitable for microphone arrays and is not discussed further in this paper. The biased GCC estimator, for the finite time duration (T) signals and , is given by (14) Where, denotes the inverse Fourier Transform, the GCC weighting estimator and represents the estimate of cross spectral density (CSD), which is given by:

Volume 2, Issue 5, May 2013

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**International Journal of Application or Innovation in Engineering & Management (IJAIEM)
**

Web Site: www.ijaiem.org Email: editor@ijaiem.org, editorijaiem@gmail.com Volume 2, Issue 5, May 2013 ISSN 2319 - 4847

(15) Where, stands for the total number of averages over the duration T. The three key weighting estimators (PHAT, ML and SCOT) of interest are discussed below. PHAT estimator The frequency weighting function of the PHAT estimator is given by (16)

The generalised cross correlation with PHAT estimator is given by: (17)

In this case, the output is a delta function, so the correlation will result in a sharp, narrow spreading peak. This happens only when . This is not always found in practise; therefore, the output may not always be a delta function. It can also be seen from expression (17) that the output delta function is independent of the frequency of signals, thus independent of filters. However, the disadvantage is that it takes no account of noise in the signals x1(t) and x2(t). Another defect is that it is inversely proportional to , which accentuates the errors, especially when the SNR is low. Thus, overall the PHAT estimator will result in a sharp correlation peak. However it may enhance the effect of noise; thereby, giving errors in the estimate of time delay. SCOT estimator The frequency weighting function of the SCOT estimator is given by (18) And, the corresponding GCC is given by (19)

Where,

is the coherence estimate of signals x1(t) and x2(t); and, (20)

The SCOT estimator can be interpreted as two filtering processes: pre-filtering represented by the denominator and attenuation in the frequency regions where SNR is low, by numerator . From expressions 1820, it can be interpreted that the SCOT estimator can both sharpen the peak as well as attenuate the frequency region affected by noise; therefore, it is potentially worthwhile to use it for acoustic source localisation using microphone arrays. ML estimator The frequency weighting function of the ML estimator is given by (21) Substituting in GCC function to have (22) Where, (23) From the above expressions, there are two pre-filtering operations involved in the ML estimator, similar to as in the case of SCOT estimator above. The term acts as a pre-filter and helps to sharpen the correlation peak, when , weights the CSD

However, this not always happens in practise. The first term,

Volume 2, Issue 5, May 2013

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**International Journal of Application or Innovation in Engineering & Management (IJAIEM)
**

Web Site: www.ijaiem.org Email: editor@ijaiem.org, editorijaiem@gmail.com Volume 2, Issue 5, May 2013 ISSN 2319 - 4847

according to the variance of phase. It attaches most weight when the variance of the estimated phase error is least. Thus, the ML estimator weights the cross-spectrum according to the SNR, giving most weight to the phase spectrum that leads to the minimum variance of time delay estimate. However, in case of high SNR, , and . Therefore, this processor is not preferable to the SCOT estimator for source localisation as it has the effect of overemphasizing as well as underemphasizing signals at certain frequencies. III. RESULTS & DISCUSSION In order to evaluate the performance of PHAT, SCOT and ML estimators for speech source localization, the same is implemented in Matlab. A small length of approximately 0.5 seconds of speech of a male person and noise (moving fan) is recorded using microphone based array (Figure 3). The recorded speech signals are shown in Figure 4. These noisy speech signals are down-sampled to 8KHz. The proposed estimators were applied to 20ms duration frames of speech using a Hamming window with 50% overlap between frames.

Figure 4: The designed microphone array. To compute correlation in time domain, Matlab function xcorr was used and the results obtained are shown in Figures 5 and 6. The generalised cross-correlation is obtained by taking the Fourier transform of the input signals. The cross spectral density of two signals is then calculated using the Fourier transform of the input signals. The spectral density is then multiplied by various GCC estimation coefficients and then the inverse Fourier Transform of the product is taken to finally give the correlation. From Figures 5 and 6, it can be deduced that correlation in time domain gives smooth and clear peaks, while the GCC methods give noisy peaks except the GCC with no filter. However, the advantage of GCC methods with an estimator is that the main correlation peak is sharp and can be easily differentiated from smaller peaks. This property is highly desirable for estimating time delay for acoustic source localisation using microphone arrays. It is because in case of microphone arrays, the microphones are usually installed at a small distance; and thus the relative time delay between signals recorded at microphones is usually very small. For this case, a sharp clear correlation peak is highly desirable so that the peak can be clearly identified and, thus, the time delay can be estimated precisely. It was concluded from theoretical predictions above that SCOT is the most suitable GCC estimator for correlating speech signals recorded using microphone arrays. This can be confirmed from Figures 5 & 6, where the ML and PHAT estimator show a lot of noisy peaks, which may be very large in practise causing difficulty in identifying the main peak. However, the delay calculated from all the methods is nearly the same (0.00175 seconds). Thus, it can be concluded that for signals with low SNR, it is advantageous to compute correlation using GCC as it improves the sharpness of the main peak and suppresses additional peaks.

Figure 5: The recorded noisy speech signals from microphone array.

Volume 2, Issue 5, May 2013

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**International Journal of Application or Innovation in Engineering & Management (IJAIEM)
**

Web Site: www.ijaiem.org Email: editor@ijaiem.org, editorijaiem@gmail.com Volume 2, Issue 5, May 2013 ISSN 2319 - 4847

Figure 6: Cross-correlation in time domain, frequency domain and with SCOT, PHAT and ML estimator.

Figure 7: Generalised cross-correlation in frequency domain with no filter and with SCOT, PHAT and ML estimator.

3. CONCLUSION

Because of the high level of noise (especially due to traffic), it is difficult to record a clean speech signal. Depending upon the SNR, the complete signal can be fade-in by noise. Because of this, it is difficult to estimate the speech source location, when monitored using the microphone arrays. Therefore, this paper presented the generalised crosscorrelation function for speech signals (recorded using microphone arrays) in time domain and frequency domain. It is concluded that the frequency domain analysis eliminates the need for selection of cut-off frequencies required for the fine tuning of filters in time domain, but at the expense of a small loss of accuracy. It is also concluded that the maximum value of time delay measured using cross-correlation in frequency domain is limited by the length of FFT. Various time delay estimators, used in generalised cross-correlation are also compared. It has been shown that the PHAT, SCOT and ML estimators designed to pre-filter the speech signals prior to the cross-correlation, have the

Volume 2, Issue 5, May 2013

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**International Journal of Application or Innovation in Engineering & Management (IJAIEM)
**

Web Site: www.ijaiem.org Email: editor@ijaiem.org, editorijaiem@gmail.com Volume 2, Issue 5, May 2013 ISSN 2319 - 4847

desirable feature of sharpening the peak in the cross-correlation function. Although the PHAT estimator is designed to give a delta function located at the exact time delay, in practice the SCOT and ML estimators additionally take account of the effect of background noise in the estimation procedure, which will probably be more beneficial to speech source localisation. However, ML estimator has the effect of over-emphasing and under-emphasing at certain frequencies. Thus, SCOT is the most suitable weighting estimator for the purpose of speech source localisation. REFERENCES

[1] [2] [3] [4] [5]

[6] [7] [8] [9] [10]

R.C. Nongpiur, “Impulse Noise Removal In Speech Using Wavelets” ICASSP, IEEE, 2008. C. Plapous, C. Marro and P. Scalart, “Improved signal-to-noise ratio estimation for speech enhancement”. IEEE Trans. Audio Speech Lang. Process., pp. 2098-2108, 2006. Chen, J., L. Shue, and W. Ser, “A new approach for speaker tracking in reverberant environment. Signal Processing”, 2002. 82(7): p. 1023-1028. Castellini, P. and A. Sassaroli, “Acoustic source localization in a reverberant environment by average beamforming” Mechanical Systems and Signal Processing, 2010. 24(3): p. 796-808. Albarbar, A., Gennish, R.; Gu, F.; Ball, A. “Lubricating oil condition monitoring using vibration and airborne acoustic measurements”, Proceedings of the 7th Biennial Conference on Engineering Systems Design and Analysis - 2004, v 3, Proceedings of the 7th Biennial Conference on Engineering Systems Design and Analysis - 2004, 2004, p 205-209. Krim, H. and M. Viberg (JULY 1996). "Two Decades of Array Signal Processing Research," IEEE SIGNAL PROCESSING MAGAZINE: 67-94. Knapp, C. and G. Carter, “The generalized correlation method for estimation of time delay,” Acoustics, Speech and Signal Processing, IEEE Transactions on, 1976. 24(4): p. 320-327. Donald, E.H. (1987). Basic Acoustics. Harper and Row Publishers, New York. Oppenheim, A.V. & Schafer, R.W. (1975). Digital Signal Processing. Prentice-Hall, Englewood Cliffs, NJ. Taub, H. & Schilling, D.L. (2002). Principles of Communication Systems. The Mcgraw Hill Inc,New York, 2nd edn.

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