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Introduction

Frequency analysis implies the study of a signals distribution along the frequency

axis. Such analysis has traditionally been carried out mathematically or by means of

analog electrical filters constructed of conventional electrical components. With

todays digital technology, there are two methods that are primarily used: the Fast

Fourier Transform (FFT), and digital filtering. Both make use of digitized

measurement values. Each type of filter is named after its affect on the signals

frequency spectrum (see Figure 9.13):

(i) Low pass filter.

(ii) High pass filter

(iii) Band pass filter

(iv) Band stop filter

Frstrkning (i) A

1Amplification

f f

Frstrkning (ii) A

1Amplification

f f

Amplitude Frstrkning (iii)

Amplification A

Amplitud 1

f f

Frstrkning

Amplification (iv) A

1

Frequency f f

frekvens

Figure 9.13 Different filters influence on a noise signals frequency spectrum when

the signal passes through them:

(i) Low pass filter (ii) High pass filter (iii) Band pass filter (iv) Band stop filter

(Source: Brel & Kjr, course material.) [1]

The filter type that is most common is the low pass filter. Such filters are often used at

the input to a measurement system to filter away frequency components higher than

those to be analyzed. These removed components would otherwise introduce errors

during the digitization process by contaminating the low frequency components

(aliasing). A filter

Band pass filters

An ideal band pass filter, such as the one in Figure 9.14a, suppresses components at

all frequencies except those that lie within the bandwidth B (i.e., passes those in B).

In practice, however, the edges of the band have a certain slope, as shown in Figure

9.14b, which implies that the frequency components immediately outside of the pass

band are not completely eliminated. A common way to define the upper fu and lower fl

frequency limits of the band is to indicate the frequencies at which the signal is

reduced by 3 dB.

0 0

-3

Frequency Frequency

fl fu fl fu

a) b)

Figure 9.14 a) Ideal band pass filter with infinitely steep cutoffs. b) Real filters have

imperfect cutoffs. The upper and lower bounding frequencies are then defined by the

frequencies at which the filter reduces the signal by 3 dB.

Band pass filters are named according to how the bandwidth varies along the

frequency axis. Filters with bandwidths that do not vary along the frequency axis are

called constant absolute bandwidth (CAB) filters; see Figure 9.15 a. A filter with a

bandwidth proportional to its center frequency, fc, is called a constant relative

bandwidth (CRB) filter; see Figure 9.15 b.

Frstrkning [dB]

Amplification[dB]

B =100 Hz

0 1k 2k 3k 4k 5k 6k 7k 8k 9k 10k

Linearfrequencyscale

Linjr frekvensskala

Figure 9.15 a CAB filter, with a bandwidth that does not vary along the frequency

axis; it is typically presented with a linear frequency axis.

Amplification[dB]

Frstrkning [dB] 1

BB((66 22 16 62 2) fm) f m

8 16 31,5

31. 63 125 250 500 1k 2k 4k 8k 16k

Linearfrequencyscale

Logaritmisk frekvensskala

Figure 9.15 b CRB filter, with a bandwidth that is a certain percentage of the center

frequency fc; it is typically presented with a logarithmic scale. Because of the

logarithmic scale, the stacks in the figure do not get wider, moving to the right along

the axis. The example in the figure is called a third octave band filter and has a band

width that is about 23% of the center frequency.

Third-octave and octave band filters are CRB filters very widely used in the field of

sound and vibrations. Center frequencies are standardized, and listed in table 9.1.

Both types of filters are named with band numbers, as in table 9.2, or more often by

their center frequencies, fc. As is evident from table 9.2, each octave band spans three

third-octave bands, which explains the name of this category of filters.

Table 9-1 Definition of third-octave and octave band filters.

Lower frequency

fl fc / 2 fl fc / 6 2

limit

Upper frequency

fu 2 f c fu 6 2 fc

limit

Bandwidth B fu fl 2 1

2 fc B fu fl

6

2 1/ 6 2 f c

Center frequency fc fl fu fc fl fu

Table 9-2 Standardized center frequencies and upper and lower frequency limits of

third-octave and octave band filters. Shading indicates octave bands.

nd frequenc octave band d frequenc octave band filter

no. y band filter no. y band filter fl fu

fc [Hz] filter fl fu fc [Hz] fl fu [Hz]

fl fu [Hz] [Hz]

[Hz]

1 1.25 1.12 - 23 200 178 - 224

1.41

2 1.6 1.41 - 24 250 224 - 282 178 - 355

1.78

3 2 1.78 - 1.41 - 25 315 282 - 355

2.24 2.82

4 2.5 2.24 - 26 400 355 - 447

2.82

5 3.15 2.82 - 27 500 447 - 562 355 - 708

3.55

6 4 3.55 - 2.82 - 28 630 562 - 708

4.47 5.62

7 5 4.47 - 29 800 708 - 891

5.62

8 6.3 5.62 - 30 1000 891 - 708 -

7.08 1120 1410

9 8 7.08 - 5.62 - 31 1250 1120 -

8.91 11.2 1410

10 10 8.91 - 32 1600 1410 -

11.2 1780

11 12.5 11.2 - 33 2000 1780 - 1410 -

14.1 2240 2820

12 16 14.1 - 11.2 - 34 2500 2240 -

17.8 22.4 2820

13 20 17.8 - 35 3150 2820 -

22.4 3550

14 25 22.4 - 36 4000 3550 - 2820 -

28.2 4470 5620

15 31.5 28.2 - 22.4 - 37 5000 4470 -

35.5 44.7 5620

16 40 35.5 - 38 6300 5620 -

44.7 7080

17 50 44.7 - 39 8000 7080 - 5620 -

56.2 8910 11200

18 63 56.2 - 44.7 - 40 10000 8910 -

70.8 89.1 11200

19 80 70.8 - 41 12500 11200 -

89.1 14100

20 100 89.1 - 42 16000 14100 - 11200 -

112 17800 22400

21 125 112 - 89.1 - 43 20000 17800 -

141 178 22400

22 160 141 -

178

There are different ways to describe a signals distribution in the frequency dimension

or in frequency bands. Narrow bands give detailed information on the distribution of

energy, with relatively low amplitudes in each band. Figure 9.16 shows the same

spectrum presented with different bandwidths.

L p [dB]

Octave band

Third octave band

Narrow band

Figure 9.16 The same sound spectrum presented in narrow band, third octave bands,

and octave bands. The bigger the bandwidth, the more frequency components that

contribute to any band, giving higher levels. The logarithmic frequency axis causes

the CRB filters to have the same apparent width per band over the entire spectrum,

while CAB filters, with their fixed band width over the entire spectrum, appear to

grow more dense as frequency increases.

in the same way as for the summation of sound pressures from multiple sources,

N

~ 2

p tot ~

p n2 (9.33)

n 1

and

N

L ptot 10 log 10

L pn 10

(9.34)

n 1

where the index n stands for individual frequencies or frequency bands, instead of

distinct sources. The proof for each of these formulas is from Parsevals relations for

periodic and non-periodic functions, which in turn comes from Fourier analysis.

Example 09-1

The 1000 Hz octave band includes the 800, 1000, and 1250 Hz third-octave bands.

Determine the octave band level, if the third-octave band levels are 79, 86 and 84 dB,

respectively.

Solution

Formula (2-36) gives Lp = 10log(107.9 +108.6 + 108.4) = 88.6 89 dB.

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