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2003, Kyoto, Japan

PROPORTIONATE NLMS ALGORITHM FOR SECOND-ORDER VOLTERRA FILTERS AND ITS APPLICATION TO NONLINEAR ECHO CANCELLATION Fabian Kuech and Walter Kellermann Telecommunications Laboratory, University of Erlangen-Nuremberg Cauerstr. 7, D-91058 Erlangen, Germany kuech,wk ¡ @LNT.de

ABSTRACT The performance of linear acoustic echo cancelers degrades if nonnegligible nonlinear distortion is introduced into the echo path as, e.g., caused by low-cost loudspeaker systems driven at high volume. Adaptive second-order Volterra ﬁlters are known to effectively model nonlinear acoustic echo paths. In this contribution we propose an extension of the proportionate NLMS (PNLMS) to second-order Volterra ﬁlters. For the case that the amplitude of the input has an even probability density function a simpliﬁcation of that algorithm is introduced, including an adaptation control which is crucial especially for nonstationary input. Simulation results show that the proposed algorithm leads to an increased convergence speed compared to an NLMS-based adaptive Volterra ﬁlter. An important feature of the presented approach is the inherent invariance of the performance of the adaptation with respect to a scaling of the input/output signals. 1. INTRODUCTION common approach to modeling the nonlinear behaviour of loudspeakers is given by ﬁnite length second-order Volterra ﬁlters [1]. However, adaptive Volterra ﬁlters applying an NLMS algorithm are known to suffer severely from slow convergence speed, especially for correlated excitation signals [2]. The recently proposed improved PNLMS [3], based on [4], provides a faster initial convergence of the adaptive ﬁlter coefﬁcients, especially for sparse echo paths. In Figure 2 a typical quadratic Volterra kernel is shown that has been obtained from measurement of a small loudspeaker placed in an enclosure with low reverberation. Obviously, the

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PSfrag replacements

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The general set-up of the acoustic echo cancellation problem is PSfrag replacements shown in Figure 1. The acoustic echo canceler (AEC) seeks to x(n) AEC y (n) e(n) d(n) r(n) s(n)

l1

50 0 0 20 40

60

80

100

l2

Fig. 2. Quadratic Volterra kernel measured for a small loudspeaker. quadratic kernel can be considered as sparse and thus, a PNLMStype adaptation algorithm for Volterra ﬁlters is desirable. In this paper a general extension of the linear PNLMS to adaptive secondorder Volterra ﬁlters is proposed ﬁrst, and then a simpliﬁed version for speciﬁc input signals is introduced. The suitability of the proposed approaches with respect to a nonlinear acoustic echo cancellation application is validated by simulation results. 2. SECOND-ORDER VOLTERRA FILTERS The input/output relation of a second-order Volterra ﬁlter is given by

N1

Fig. 1. General set-up of the acoustic echo cancellation problem. minimize the power of the error signal e(n) by subtracting an estimate of the echo signal y (n) from the microphone signal d(n). Standard approaches for the cancellation of acoustic echos rely on the assumption that the echo path to be identiﬁed can be modeled by a linear ﬁlter. However, in some practical situations loudspeaker systems introduce nonnegligible nonlinear distortions, e.g., caused by low-cost loudspeakers driven at high volume. With this nonlinear distortion, the performance of a linear acoustic echo canceler degrades and furthermore, greatly impairs quality of voice communication. Thus, nonlinear models have to be considered. A

This work was partly supported by the ANITA project funded by the European Comission under contract IST-2001-34327.

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d(n) hl (n) (1 ¤ α) + (1 + α) . h1 (n) . x(n ¤ 1).N2 ¢ 1 (n) ¦ T . .1 (n). . . . and the length of x(n) and h(n) is L = L1 + L2 . h1. . h0. (2) (2) ¥ h(2) 0. x(n)x(n ¤ 1). h0. x2 (n ¤ N2 + 1)¨ . . . T T (2) (3) general not equal for each coefﬁcient. 3. we obtain for the second-order moment of the j -th element of x(n). .N ¢ 1 (n). . 2 = = x2 j (n) (14) N2 + 1). the length of x2 (n) and h2 (n) is L2 = N2 (N2 + 1)/2. Assuming stationary input in the following. . (5) (6) (7) . T The vector length of x1 (n) and h1 (n) is L1 = N1 . hN2 ¢ h(n) x(n) = = T ¥ hT 1 (n) h2 (n)¦ T ¥ xT 1 (n) x2 (n)¦ T (2) (2) 1. . . . PNLMS algorithm for linear adaptive ﬁlters The PNLMS algorithm for linear adaptive ﬁlters in its improved version according to [3] can be summarized as follows: e1 (n) h1 (n + 1) K(n) kl (n) = = = = hT 1 (n)x1 (n). . . PNLMS ALGORITHM FOR ADAPTIVE SECOND-ORDER VOLTERRA FILTERS 3. h1 (n) + µ T x1 (n)K(n)x1 (n) diag © k0 (n). (4) x2 (n ¤ x (n) . kL1 ¢ 1 (n) . . 2 if xj (n) if xj (n) x1 (n) x2 (n). . K(n)x1 (n)e1 (n) . . . (1) can be expressed by y (n) = hT (n)x(n) in a compact way. 2L1 2 . . x(n)x(n ¤ T x2 (n ¤ 1). Then. l1 )x2 (n ¤ l2 ) . . . hN ¢ 1 (n)¦ 2 § x (n). .0 (n).To obtain a compact vector representation of (1) we deﬁne x1 (n) h1 (n) x2 (n) = = = [x(n). 0 (n). . x(n 1 ¤ N1 + 1)] . .1. . denoted by xj (n): 2 σj h2 (n) = (1) (1) ¥ h(1) .1 (n). . .

h1 (n) .

hj (n) x = hj (n) σj . would not result in a suitable PNLMS algorithm for Volterra ﬁlters.e. i. Therefore. we introduce a signal dependent norm of the ﬁlter coefﬁcients. but its contribution to the output signal is only marginal on the other hand.. a coefﬁcient can have a signiﬁcant value on the one hand. Accordingly.e. we introduce the signal dependent 1-norm of the coefﬁcient vector h(n) .. i. Aiming at an algorithm that promotes the update of coefﬁcients with large signiﬁcance with respect to the computation of the output signal. (15) (8) where σj = x2 j (n) and hj (n) denotes the j -th element of h(n). 1 (1) As a consequence. if the power of the corresponding excitation signal xj (n) is very small. replacing x1 (n) by x(n). and replacing h1 (n) by h(n) in (9)-(12). a straightforward extension of the linear PNLMS to Volterra ﬁlters.

h(n) .

gL ¢ where (9) (10) (11) (12) gl (n) = (1 1 (n) . . (17) ¤ hl (n) x α) + (1 + α) . . . (16) With these signal dependent norms we deﬁne the diagonal matrix G(n) = diag © g0 (n). . 2L 2 . x = L 1 £¢ l=0 hl (n) x .

h(n) .

. Introducing the diagcording to [3] applied to h onal matrix S = diag © σ0 . x ¤ (18) Comparing (12) with (18) we notice that G(n) can be considered as the step-size adjustment matrix of the PNLMS algorithm ac˜ l (n) = hl (n)σj . σL ¢ we deﬁne 1 where the 1-norm of h1 (n) is deﬁned as . . . . (19) .

h1 (n) .

(22) ˜ (n) applying a PNLMS-type algorithm The update equation of h according to [3] is then given by x(n)e(n) ˜ (n + 1) = h ˜ (n) + µ G(n)˜ . (21) into account. (20) (21) From the deﬁnition of kl (n) in (11) we notice that the ﬁrst term corresponds to an NLMS update. L1 1 = £ ¢ 1 l=0 (1) hl (n) . For stationary input x(n). (13) ˜ (n) h ˜ (n) x = = Sh(n). whereas the second term introduces the idea of making the update of a coefﬁcient proportionate to its signiﬁcance compared to the other coefﬁcients of the adaptive ﬁlter. S ¢ 1 x(n).. i. the second term in (12) can also be interpreted as being proportionate to the relative contribution of the coefﬁcient to the output signal y (n). (24) 76 . Extension to second-order Volterra ﬁlters Regarding the deﬁnition of x(n) in (7). Thus. it is obvious that the statistics of the elements of x(n) are in general not equal. implying that the statistics of the excitation of different elements of h(n) are in and rewrite the computation of y (n) according to (8) as ˜ T (n)˜ y (n) = h x(n). h ˜ T (n)G(n)˜ x x(n) (23) Finally. the statistics of the excitation of the elements of h1 (n) is equal for each element.2. 3. the update equation for the Volterra ﬁlter coefﬁcients h(n) is obtained by left-multiplying (23) by S ¢ 1 and taking the deﬁnitions (20). h(n + 1) = h(n) + µ G(n)x(n)e(n) xT (n)G(n)x(n) .e. The signiﬁcance of a coefﬁcient is described here as the ratio of its absolute value compared to 1-norm of the ﬁlter vector.

l (n) x h1. Note that for the pure linear case.l (n) = 2 . as in this case h1. With e1 (n) = d(n) ¤ h1 (n)T x1 (n) we deﬁne e2 1 (n) e2 (n) = = λe2 1 (n λe2 (n ¤ ¤ for the normalized version of G(n) has been introduced. x(n) = x1 (n) and h(n) = h1 (n) (implying L1 = L and e1 (n) = e(n)).. For an implementation of the proposed algorithm one can either compute ˜ (n) y (n) according to (22) and apply the update equation for h according to (23).where the abbreviation G(n) = S ¢ 1 G(n)S ¢ 1 (25) kernel and vice versa. instead. Thus.1. a control of the adaptation is crucial. i.e.e. the proposed algorithm simpliﬁes to the linear PNLMS algorithm according to Section 3. i. or use the corresponding combination of (8) and (24). [3].

h1 (n) .

x 2 .

h1 (n) .

e1 (n) also represents the signal transmitted to the far-end. The error signal e1 (n) = e1 (n). . e(n).0 (n). (30) (31) where the forgetting factor λ is chosen close to 1.l (n) . 1 (32) is then used for the adaptation of the linear kernel. . + (1 + α) 2Li 2 . (1 ¤ α) hi. The simpliﬁed version of the algorithm can be summarized by hi (n + 1) Ki (n) ki.l (n) = = = hi (n) + µ Ki (n)xi (n)ei (n) . . .Li ¢ 1 (n) . xT i (n)Ki (n)xi (n) diag © ki. 1) + (1 1) + (1 ¤ ¤ λ)e2 1 (n). if if 2 e2 1 (n) < e (n) 2 e2 ( n ) e (n). λ)e2 (n). whereas the error signal e 2 (n) = e(n) applies for the adaptation of the quadratic kernel. ki.

hi (n) .

where I denotes the identity matrix. However. the update equation for h1 (n) according to (24) simpliﬁes to (10).l (n) denotes the l-th element of the coefﬁcient vector hi (n).and fourthorder moments of the input signal x(n) which is usually unreliable for short observation intervals as required for nonstationary input signals such as speech. In general.4. if a reduction of the power of the residual error is achieved. 1 (26) 1 (33) (34) (35) and thus G(n) = K(n). resulting in different values of the discrete time signal for the same analog signal sc (t). where hi..g. With the above adaptation control. if we introduce the approximation 1 is the sampling rate and So is the maximum input. the analog-to-digital (A/D) conversion of a continuous time signal sc (t) (e. So (36) © x(n ¤ i)x(n ¤ j )x(n ¤ l) 0. . . Signal gain invariance Neglecting the nonlinearity of the quantization. N2 ¤ 1 . 3. (27) the linear and quadratic Volterra kernels can be adapted separately. the separate adaptation of the linear kernel h1 (n) can be performed according to (10) which corresponds to [3]. the AEC corresponds to a linear adaptive ﬁlter. (26) does not hold for the quadratic Volterra kernel h2 (n). As already discussed in the last section.2 which does not rely on the estimate of S. as the elements of x2 (n) are not just samples of the same signal taken at different time instants.i. as it can be seen from (4). i. . 3. whereas otherwise. ˘o S (37) h2. Different A/D-converters can have different values for So . Simpliﬁed version for non-general input The PNLMS algorithm presented in the last section requires the estimation of S.e. If we assume that the elements of x1 (n) and x2 (n) are approximately orthogonal. we obtain sc (nT ) = C s(n).. This where T representation will be useful for the following considerations. for i. the quadratic Volterra kernel acts as a shadow ﬁlter that is only used for the echo cancellation.e. In the following we present a simpliﬁcation of the general approach according to Section 3.3.l (n) x 2 . Observing that S = σ0 I. 2 . . measured as voltage) to its corresponding discrete time representation s(n) can be expressed by s(n) = sc (nT ) . j x2 (n ¤ i)x2 (n ¤ j) x4 (n ¤ i) (28) s ˘(n) = © 0.1 for i © 1. implying the estimation of second.

h2 (n) .

x h2.l (n) . 2 .

h2 (n) .

especially in the beginning of the adaptation or after a change of the echo path. experimental results indicate that (27) is sufﬁciently fulﬁlled in practical situations. However.e. (38) i. The reason for this behaviour is that the error introduced by a misadjusted linear kernel acts as a distortion for the adaptation of the quadratic 1 Assuming that x(k ) is an i. the separate adaptation of h2 (n) can be performed using the corresponding version of (10). 2 (n)˘ C hT 2 (n)x2 (n) (40) 77 . In the following the ˘ over a signal indicates a scaling according to (37).. we have y ˘(n) C y (n) = = = T T (n)˘ x2 (n) (n)˘ x1 (n) + v2 v1 (39) C hT 1 (n)x1 (n) hT x1 (n) 1 (n)˘ +C 1 + hT x2 (n). (27) is fulﬁlled if the probability density function (PDF) of the amplitude of x(k ) is an even function. unstable behaviour of the adaptive Volterra ﬁlter has been observed in simulation. the relative echo attenuation is invariant with respect to a scal˘ 1 (n) = C x1 (n) ing of the discrete time signals. Although this assumption is unrealistic for speech input. process. in order to be independent from the hardware used for the signal acquisition. Here. i. an adaptive algorithm should be invariant with respect to a different scaling of the discrete time signals. Regarding that x ˘ 2 (n) = C 2 x2 (n) if x and x ˘(n) = Cx(n). gain invariance of an adaptive algorithm for echo cancellation is understood as © d2 (n) ! = e2 (n) © ˘2 (n) ! d e ˘2 (n) . 1 (29) Then.i. fX (x) = fX ( x).d. Although (27) implies that the Volterra kernels can be adapted separately from each other.e.

it does not fulﬁll (38). March 1999. 508–518. In the ﬁrst experimental set-up the echo path has been modeled by a second-order Volterra ﬁlter (with memory lengths of 400 taps and 80 taps for the linear and quadratic kernel. The input gain invariance of the performance of the approaches has been discussed. the requirements for (38) are given by h1 (n) = v1 (n) " h2 (n) = C v2 (n) # n. (42) x (n)x(n) 30 Note that the behaviour of the NLMS according to (42) is not input gain invariant. 78 . ERLE for linear and nonlinear echo cancellation using different adaptive approaches. α = ¤ 1. including a simple but essential adaptation control. linear by initializing all coefﬁcients with zero) and the same value for 5 NLMS. SIMULATION RESULTS To evaluate the performance of the different versions of the PNLMS algorithm for second-order Volterra ﬁlters we present simulation results obtained for an acoustic echo cancellation application. Speech and Signal Processing. L.5 2 ¤. Volterra NLMS. Speech. if x 4. linear the step-size parameter µ is used. Simulation results have shown that the proposed algorithms provide an increased convergence speed compared to the NLMS algorithm for Volterra ﬁlters and an increased echo attenuation compared to a pure linear AEC for a nonlinear echo path. 2000. NLMS and PNLMS algorithm. Speech. Benesty and S. respectively). Rabenstein. the step-size parameters µ for the linear kernels and the linear approaches have been chosen equally. 3. where the linear and the quadratic kernels are adapted separately has been introduced for the case that the amplitude of input signal has an even PDF. on Acoustics. REFERENCES [1] A. As a consequence. Volterra PNLMS.” IEEE Trans. 10–26. 15 if the initialization of the coefﬁcient vectors is chosen such that PNLMS. a second-order Volterra ﬁlter using NLMS adaptation. The ERLE graphs presented in Figure 4 base on recorded speech data from a low-cost loudspeaker in an enclosure with low reverberation. on Acoustics. where the proposed simpliﬁed version of the PNLMS including the adaptation control has been applied for α = 0. The adaptation control has also been used for α = ¤ 1 which corresponds to a respective NLMS algorithm for Volterra ﬁlters. “Nonlinear acoustic echo cancellation with 2nd order adaptive Volterra ﬁlter. pp. [4] D. & '© y 2 (n) . May 2002. It can be noticed that the proposed PNLMS for second-order Volterra ﬁlters clearly outperforms a NLMS-based Volterra ﬁlter in terms of convergence speed. are shown in Figure 3. 1881–1884. July 1991. Duttweiler. The excitation has been colored noise and an SN R of 35dB has been preset. i. [2]) is Fig. [2] V. Gay. To evaluate the performance of the adaptive algorithms we consider ERLE = 10 log 10 ERLE [dB] + * 25 20 15 10 5 0 −5 simpliﬁed PNLMS. For a fair comparison.( 2. The increase of echo attenuation obtained for the Volterra ﬁlter with PNLMS adaptation compared to the linear PNLMS algorithm is also signiﬁcant..e. vol. “An improved PNLMS algorithm. Sept.. “Proportionate normalized least mean square adaptation in echo cancelers. Trautmann. It can also be seen that a remarkable increase of achievable echo attenuation is obtained by taking the nonlinearities in the echo path into account.e. the proposed general PNLMS for second-order Volterra ﬁlters with α = 0. The step-sizes for the quadratic kernels have been the same for both.5 Fig. and Signal Processing (ICASSP). “Adaptive polynomial ﬁlters. pp. 4.. Orlando. CONCLUSION We have presented an extension of the linear PNLMS algorithm to second-order Volterra ﬁlters. e2 (n) (43) The ERLE graphs resulting from a linear PNLMS [3] (with α = 0). ERLE for linear and nonlinear echo cancellation using given by the update equation different adaptive approaches for stationary colored noise input.g.Comparing (39) with (40). e. on Acoustics.5 1 time [s] 1.g. a linear NLMS. where the quadratic kernel is shown in Figure 2. Accordingly. The simpliﬁed PNLMS algorithm for Volterra ﬁlters shows an increased convergence speed compared to a corresponding NLMS-based Volterra ﬁlter. Conf. The excitation has been speech. L. Volterra 10 h1 (0) = v1 (0) and h2 (0) = C v2 (0) (which is. e. achieved NLMS. Conf. x(n)e(n) h(n + 1) = h(n) + µ T .” IEEE Signal Processing Magazine. 6.g. no. J. and R. the performance of the NLMS algorithm according to [2] degrades for speciﬁc values of PSfrag replacements ˘2 (n) %$ x ˘4 (n) holds. 5. especially during periods of high excitation levels.5 3 3. and Signal Processing (ICASSP). Mathews. C . [3] J. whereas applying the proposed general PNLMS with α = ¤ 1 represents a gain invariant version of the NLMS. it can be shown 0 that the simpliﬁed update version (33) is signal gain invariant if 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 time [s] ¤)( h1 (0) = v1 (0) and h2 (0) = C v2 (0). 5. Phoenix. Volterra PNLMS. 8.” in Int. L. A simpliﬁed version of the general approach. linear ERLE [dB] 0 0. (41) + * 30 25 It is straightforward to show that the update equation (24) of the 20 PSfrag replacements PNLMS algorithm for second-order Volterra ﬁlters fulﬁlls (41). pp. Stenger.” in Int. The NLMS algorithm for Volterra ﬁlters usually referred to in the literature (see e. i.

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