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**From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
**

In mathematics, the Fourier transform, named in honor of French mathematician Joseph Fourier, is a certain linear operator that maps functions to other functions. Loosely speaking, the Fourier transform decomposes a function into a continuous spectrum of its frequency components, and the inverse transform synthesizes a function from its spectrum of frequency components. A useful analogy is the relationship between a set of notes in musical notation (the frequency components) and the sound of the musical chord represented by these notes (the function/signal itself). Using physical terminology, the Fourier transform of a signal x(t) can be thought of as a representation of a signal in the "frequency domain"; i.e. how much each frequency contributes to the signal. This is similar to the basic idea of the various other Fourier transforms including the Fourier series of a periodic function. (See also fractional Fourier transform and linear canonical transform for generalizations.)

Contents

1 Definitions 2 Some Fourier transform properties 3 Generalization 4 More properties o 4.1 Completeness o 4.2 Extensions o 4.3 The Plancherel theorem and Parseval's theorem o 4.4 Localization property o 4.5 Analysis of differential equations o 4.6 Convolution theorem o 4.7 Cross-correlation theorem o 4.8 Tempered distributions 5 Table of important Fourier transforms o 5.1 Functional relationships o 5.2 Square- integrable functions o 5.3 Distributions 6 Notes 7 See also 8 References 9 External links

Definitions

There are several common conventions for defining the Fourier transform of a complex-valued Lebesgue integrable function, In communications and signal processing, for instance, it is often the function:

for every real number

When the independent variable represents time (with SI unit of seconds), the transform variable represents ordinary frequency (in hertz). The complex- valued function, is said to represent in the frequency domain. I.e., if is a continuous function, then it can be reconstructed from by the inverse transform:

for every real number

Other notations for The interpretation of

are:

and where:

is aided by expressing it in polar coordinate form: the amplitude the phase.

Then the inverse transform can be written:

which is a recombination of all the frequency components of Each component is a complex sinusoid of i2πft the form e whose amplitude is A(f) and whose initial phase angle (at t = 0) is φ(f).

In mathematics, the Fourier transform is commonly written in terms of angular frequency: units are radians per second.

whose

The substitution

into the formulas above produces this convention:

[1]

which is also a bilateral Laplace transform evaluated at s = iω. The 2π factor can be split evenly between the Fourier transform and the inverse, which leads to another popular convention:

This convention and the X(f) convention are unitary transforms.

Variations of all three conventions can be created by conjugating the co mplex-exponential kernel of both the forward and the reverse transform. The signs must be opposites. Other than that, the choice is (again) a matter of convention. Summary of popular forms of the Fourier transform

unitary angular frequency (rad/s) nonunitary

ordinary frequency (hertz)

unitary

**Some Fourier transform properties
**

Notation: Linearity denotes that f(t) and F(ω) are a Fourier transform pair.

Multiplication (unitary normalization convention) (non- unitary convention) (ordinary frequency) Modulation

Convolution (unitary convention) (non- unitary convention) (ordinary frequency) Integration

Conjugation

Scaling

Time reversal

Time shift

Parseval's theorem (unitary convention) (non- unitary convention)

(ordinary frequency) The section "Table of important Fourier transforms" (below) documents more properties of the continuous Fourier transform.

Generalization

Using two arbitrary real constants a and b, the most general definition of the forward 1-dimensional Fourier transform is given by:

and the inverse is given by:

Note that the transform definitions are symmetric; they can be reversed by simply changing the signs of a and b. The ordinary frequency convention corresponds to (a,b) = (0,2π), and in that case the variable ω is changed to f. If f and t carry units, their product must be dimensionless. For example, t may be in units of time, specifically seconds, and f would be in hertz. The unitary, angular frequency convention is (a,b) = (0,1), and the non-unitary convention (above) is (a,b) = (1,1). The "forward" and "inverse" transforms are always defined so that the operation of both transforms in either order on a function will return the original function. In other words, the composition of the transform pair is defined to be the identity transformation.

More properties

Completeness

We define the Fourier transform on the set of compactly-supported complex-valued functions of R and then extend it by continuity to the Hilbert space of square-integrable functions with the usual inner-product. Then : L2 (R) → L2 (R) is a unitary operator. That is. and the transform preserves inner-products (see Parseval's theorem, also described below). Note that, refers to adjoint of the Fourier Transform operator. Moreover we can check that:

where

is the Time-Reversal operator defined as:

and

is the Identity operator defined as:

Extensions

The Fourier transform can also be extended to the space of integrable functions defined on Rn :

where:

and C(R n ) is the space of continuous functions on Rn . In this case the definition usually appears as:

where ω ∈ R n and ω · x is the inner product of the two vectors ω and x. One may now use this to define the continuous Fourier transform for co mpactly supported smooth functions, which are dense in L2 (Rn ). The Plancherel theorem then allows us to extend the definition of the Fourier transform to functions on L2 (Rn ) (even those not compactly supported) by continuity arguments. All the properties and formulas listed on this page apply to the Fourier transform so defined. Unfortunately, further extensions become more technical. One may use the Hausdorff-Young inequality to define the Fourier transform for f ∈ Lp (Rn ) for 1 ≤ p ≤ 2. The Fourier transform of functions in Lp for the range 2 < p < ∞ requires the study of distributions, since the Fourier transform of some functions in these spaces is no longer a function, but rather a distribution.

**[edit] The Plancherel theorem and Parseval's theorem
**

It should be noted that depending on the author either of these theorems might be referred to as the Plancherel theorem or as Parseval's theorem. If f(t) and g(t) are square- integrable and F(ω) and G(ω) are their unitary Fourier transforms, then we have Parseval's theorem:

where the bar denotes complex conjugation. Therefore, the Fourier transformation yields an isometric automorphism of the Hilbert space L2 (Rn ). The Plancherel theorem, which is equivalent to Parseval's theorem, states:

This theorem is usually interpreted as asserting the unitary property of the Fourier transform. See Pontryagin duality for a general formulation of this concept in the context of locally compact abelian groups.

**[edit] Localization property
**

As a rule of thumb: the more concentrated f(t) is, the more spread out F(ω) is. In particular, if we "squeeze" a function in t, it spreads out in ω and vice- versa; and we cannot arbitrarily concentrate both the function and its Fourier transform. Therefore a function which equals its Fourier transform strikes a precise balance between being concentrated and being spread out. It is easy in theory to construct examples of such functions (called self-dual functions) because the Fourier transform has order 4 (that is, iterating it four times on a function returns the original function). The sum of the four iterated Fourier transforms of any function will be self-dual. There are also some explicit examples of self-dual functions, the most important being constant multiples of the Gaussian function

This function is related to Gaussian distributions, and in fact, is an eigenfunction of the Fourier transform operators. Again, it is worth stressing that the mere fact that the Gaussian is self-dual does not make it in any way special: many self-dual functions exist. The trade-off between the compaction of a function and its Fourier transform can be formalized in the form of a Fourier Uncertainty Principle. Suppose f(t) and F(ω) are a Fourier transform pair for a finite-energy (i.e. square- integrable) function. Without loss of generality, we assume that f(t) is normalized:

It follows from Parseval's theorem that F(ω) is also normalized. Define the expected location[2] of a particle (with probability density |f(t)|2 ) as

and the expectation value of the momentum [2] of the particle (with probability density |f(ω)|2 ) as

Also define the variances around the above-defined average values as

and

Then it can be shown that

The equality is achieved for the Gaussian function listed above, which shows that the Gaussian function is maximally concentrated in "time-frequency". The most famous practical application of this property is found in quantum mechanics. Following from the axioms of quantum mechanics, the momentum and position wave functions are Fourier transform pairs to within a factor of h/2π and are normalized to unity. The above expression then becomes a statement of the Heisenberg uncertainty principle. The Fourier transform also translates between smoothness and decay. If f(t) is several times differentiable, then F(ω) decays rapidly towards zero for ω → ± ∞.

**Analysis of differential equations
**

Fourier transforms, and the closely related Laplace transforms are widely used in solving differential equations. The Fourier transform is compatible with differentiation in the following sense: if f(t) is a differentiable function with Fourier transform F(ω), then the Fourier transform of its derivative is given by iω F(ω). This can be used to transform differential equations into algebraic equations. Note that this technique only applies to problems whose domain is the whole set of real numbers. By extending the Fourier transform to functions of several variables (as outlined below), partial differential equations with domain Rn can also be translated into algebraic equations.

Convolution theorem

Main article: Convolution theorem The Fourier transform translates between convolution and multiplication of functions. If f(t) and h(t) are integrable functions with Fourier transforms F(ω) and H(ω) respectively, and if the convolution of f and h exists and is absolutely integrable, then the Fourier transform of the convolution is given by the product of the Fourier transforms F(ω) H(ω) (possibly multiplied by a constant factor depending on the Fourier normalization convention). In the unitary normalization convention, this means that if:

where * denotes the convolution operation, then:

The above formulas hold true for functions defined on both one- and multi-dimension real space. In linear time invariant (LTI) system theory, it is common to interpret h(t) as the impulse response of an LTI system with input f(t) and output g(t), since substituting the unit impulse for f(t) yields g(t)=h(t). In this case, H(ω) represents the frequency response of the system. Conversely, if f(t) can be decomposed as the product of two other functions p(t) and q(t) such that their product p(t)q(t) is integrable, then the Fourier transform of this product is given by the convolution of the respective Fourier transforms P(ω) and Q(ω), again with a constant scaling factor. In the unitary normalization convention, this means that if f(t) = p(t) q(t) then:

**Cross-correlation theorem
**

In an analogous manner, it can be shown that if g(t) is the cross-correlation of f(t) and h(t):

then the Fourier transform of g(t) is:

where capital letters are again used to denote the Fourier transform.

Tempered distributions

The most general and useful context for studying the continuous Fourier transform is given by the tempered distributions; these include all the integrable functions mentioned above and have the added advantage that the Fourier transform of any tempered distribution is again a tempered distribution and the rule for the inverse of the Fourier transform is universally valid. Furthermore, the useful Dirac delta is a tempered distribution but not a function; its Fourier transform is a constant function (whose specific value depends upon the form of the Fourier transform used). Distributions can be differentiated and the above mentioned compatibility of the Fourier transform with differentiation and convolution remains true for tempered distributions.

**Table of important Fourier transforms
**

The following table records some important Fourier transforms. G and H denote Fourier transforms of g(t) and h(t), respectively. g and h may be integrable functions or tempered distributions. Note that the two most common unitary conventions are included.

Functional relationships

Signal Fourier transform unitary, angular frequency Fourier transform unitary, ordinary frequency Remarks

101 102 103

Linearity Shift in time domain Shift in frequency domain, dual of 102 If is large, then is concentrated around 0 and

104

105

106

spreads out and flattens. It is interesting to consider the limit of this as | a | tends to infinity - the delta function Duality property of the Fourier transform. Results from swapping "dummy" variables of and . Generalized derivative property of the Fourier transform This is the dual of 106 denotes the convolution of and — this rule is the convolution theorem This is the dual of 108 is purely real, and an even function is purely real, and an odd function and and are purely real, and even functions are purely imaginary, and odd functions

107

108

109 110 111

**Square-integrable functions
**

Signal Fourier transform unitary, angular fre quency Fourier transform unitary, ordinary frequency Remarks

201

The rectangular pulse and the normalized sinc function, here defined as

202

Dual of rule 201. The rectangular function is an idealized low-pass filter, and the sinc function is the noncausal impulse response of such a filter. tri is the triangular function Dual of rule 203. Shows that the Gaussian function exp( − αt 2 ) is its own Fourier transform. For this to be integrable we must have . common in optics

203 204

205

206

207

208

209

a>0 the transform is the function itself J0 (t) is the Bessel function of first kind of order 0 it's the generalization of the previous transform; Tn (t) is the Chebyshev polynomial of the first kind.

210

211

212

213

Un (t) is the Chebyshev polynomial of the second kind

214

Hyperbolic secant is its own Fourier transform

Distributions

Signal Fourier transform unitary, angular fre quency Fourier transform unitary, ordinary frequency Remarks

301 302 303 304

denotes the Dirac delta distribution. Dual of rule 301.

This follows from and 103 and 301 Follows from rules 101 and 303 using Euler's formula: Also from 101 and 303 using Here, is a natural number.

305

306

is the -th distribution derivative of the Dirac delta. This rule follows from rules 107 and 302 Combining this rule with 1, we can transform all polynomials.

307

Here is the sign function; note that this is consistent with rule 107 and 302. Generalization of rule 307. The dual of rule 307.

308 309

310

Here u(t) is the Heaviside unit step function; this follows from rules 10 and 309. u(t) is the Heaviside unit step function and a > 0. The Dirac comb — helpful for explaining or understanding the transition from continuous to discrete time.

311

312

Notes

1. ^ X(f) and X(ω) represent different, but related, functions, as shown in the table labeled Summary of popular forms of the Fourier transform. 2. ^ a b Location, momentum and particle do not have any physical meaning here; they are simply convenient monikers chosen with analogy to the interpretation used in the Heisenberg Uncertainty Principle.

References

Fourier Transforms from eFunda - includes tables Dym & McKean, Fourier Series and Integrals. (For readers with a background in mathematical analysis.) K. Yosida, Functional Analysis, Springer-Verlag, 1968. ISBN 3-540-58654-7 L. Hörmander, Linear Partial Differential Operators, Springer-Verlag, 1976. (Somewhat terse.) A. D. Polyanin and A. V. Manzhirov, Handbook of Integral Equations, CRC Press, Boca Raton, 1998. ISBN 0-8493-2876-4 R. G. Wilson, "Fourier Series and Optical Transform Techniques in Contemporary Optics", Wiley, 1995. ISBN-10: 0471303577 R. N. Bracewell, The Fourier Transform and Its Applications, 3rd ed., Boston, McGraw Hill, 2000.

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