## Are you sure?

This action might not be possible to undo. Are you sure you want to continue?

SK. GAYAZ1, Department of

Electronics and Communication Engineering, JNTU, Anantapur, A.P, India, email: gayazsheik7@gmail.com

**B.DOSS2, Assistant professor,
**

Department of Electronics and Communication Engineering, JNTU, Anantapur, A.P, India email: dasalways4u@gmail.com

**S.SUNDARA BABU3, Assistant
**

professor, Department of Electronics and Communication Engineering, SVCE, Tirupati, A.P, India email:sunder_frank@yahoo.co.in

Abstract: Subband adaptive filtering (SAF) techniques play a prominent role in designing active noise control (ANC) systems. They reduce the computational complexity of ANC algorithms, particularly, when the acoustic noise is a broadband signal and the system models have long impulse responses. In the commonly used uniform-discrete Fourier transform (DFT) -modulated (UDFTM) filter banks, increasing the number of subbands decreases the computational burden but can introduce excessive distortion, degrading performance of the ANC system. In this paper, we propose a new UDFTM-based adaptive subband filtering method that alleviates the degrading effects of the delay and side-lobe distortion introduced by the prototype filter on the system performance. The delay in filter bank is reduced by prototype filter design and the side-lobe distortion is compensated for by oversampling and appropriate stacking of subband weights. Experimental results show the improvement of performance and computational complexity of the proposed method in comparison to two commonly used subband and block adaptive filtering algorithms.

Keywords: Active noise control (ANC), discrete Fourier transform (DFT), filter bank, subband adaptive filter.

Acoustical and electrical signal transmission path models such as those encountered in realistic ANC applications, e.g., the primary path P(Z)and the secondary path S(Z) (see Fig. 1),usually have long impulse

Fig.1.Feed-forward

Fx

NLMS

algorithm,

where

is an estimate of s(z)

1.

INTRODUCTION

responses. Consequently, noise cancellation algorithms require long adaptive filters, resulting in significant computational burden. The computational complexity can be reduced by using frequency-domain filtering techniques based on decomposition, processing, and reconstructing the signals using filter banks such as subband adaptive filtering (SAF) and block (BAF)techniques.SAF techniques have been used in other audio applications such as speech enhancement and hearing aids. Among the SAF methods, the delayless SAF provides a better approach to meet the aforementioned requirements for ANC system. Zhou et al. proposed an ANC system that requires no secondary path identification, whereby to cancel a single tone at frequency wk,the adaptive filter, denoted byW(wk) (see Fig.1),needs to estimate the ratio of P(WK) / S(WK) not. P(WK) and S(WK) ndividually,and the phase is set to either 0 or 180 by trial and error.

ACTIVE noise control (ANC) is a method of cancelling a noise signal in an acoustic cavity by generating an appropriate anti-noise signal via canceling loudspeakers. Due to recent advances in wireless technology,new applications of ANC have emerged, e.g., incorporating ANC in cell phones,Bluetooth headphones,and MP3 players, to mitigate the environmental acoustic noise and therefore improve the speech and music quality.For practical purposes,ANC as a real-time adaptive signal processing method should meet the following requirements: 1) minimum computational complexity (lower computational delay and power consumption, 2)stability and robustness to input noise dynamics, and 3)maximum noise attenuation.

e is a small positive value. This delay is less resulting in the improved performance in our algorithm. In this method..Hence. A.5) Aweight stacking method to combine all subbands weights into a full-band filter. and linear weight transform. have been suggested for weight stacking. The description of the new method is as follows. the analysis stage is a UDFTM filter bank. FFT-2. weights denoted by WKSAF are computed using an adaptive algorithm such as NLMS.4) Adaptive filters working in subbands. we propose the following lowpass prototype FIR filter for the filter banks Fig. . The narrower the subbands are. DFT-FIR. The decimation factor in the filter bank is M/4. x1(n) and e(n) are then filtered into M subbands named xk1(n) and ek(n) using the analysis filter bank h(z) with a decimation factor D. Several methods. In this paper. such as fast Fourier transform (FFT)-1. an appropriate SAF technique with a large number of subbands may be used to avoid secondary path identification. -(2) where * is the complex conjugation operation.e. x(n) is filtered by S(z) generating x1(n).. PROPOSED SAF METHOD In the proposed SAF method. we first demonstrate that the increased delay degrades the system performance more than that of the spectral leakage (or side-lobe effects) in a uniform subband filtering method.3)Decimation in subbands.e. The performance of the proposed method is compared with those of MT and DFT-MDF methods. Proposed Uniform DFT Modulated Filter Bank Using the UDFTM structure.Decomposition of input and error signals into ------------. DELAYLESS SUBBAND ANC METHODS A delayless subband adaptive filtering technique involves the following. III. Objective of the Project: Incorporate ANC to mitigate the environmental acoustic noise. A full-band filter that filters the input signal.. Achieves the maximum NAL with much lower computational complexity and higher robustness II. the better should be the performance of the system. μ is the step size. It is shown how the spectral leakage can be reduced by choosing a proper decimation factor and weight stacking methodology. i. 2. HK(Z) is the transfer function of the kth analysis bandpass filter with linear phase and length LP In each subband. This architecture is delayless since y(n) is not explicitly formed as a combination of subband adaptive filters outputs. The analysis filter banks developed so far have been mainly based on uniform DFT modulated(UDFTM) filter banks and tree structured filter banks like the Hadamard transform.(1) where. Feed-forward delayless subband FxNLMS structure 1). The bandwidth of the linear-phase low-pass prototype FIR filter is 2Π/M. the higher the number of subbands. subbands. Filter h(z)is given by -----. However. Fig. The delayless SAF scheme in an ANC system involves the decomposition of input noise (i. i. the new method achieves the maximum NAL with much lower computational complexity and higher robustness than the other two methods.We then present a new SAF algorithm that reduces computational complexity by increasing the number of subbands M without degrading the performance of the ANC system.Expanding on this concept a non-tonal noise signal can be canceled by decomposing it into very narrow subbands and treating each subband like a tonal component. and combining the subband weights into a full-band noise canceling filter by a synthesis filter bank called weight stacking. and All WKSAF are then stacked together to construct W by employing weight stacking methods. the reference signal) and error signals into subbands using analysis filter banks. The prototype filter has the length of M introducing adelay of (M-1)/2 in the filter banks. 2).e. 2 shows the delayless sub band adaptive filtering scheme used in the ANCFxNLMS algorithm.(3) . The results show that the maximum noise attenuation level (NAL) of the proposed method is higher than that of MT and comparable to that of the DFT-MDF method.

which is shown in Fig. Hence. denoted by WKSAF.] in the kth subband are selected from the DFT bins of the kth subband weight. respectively. As a direct result of using a decimation factor of D=M/4. 3. and W is reconstructed by computing the inverse DFT of W[. To alleviate the interference of the side-lobes on the system performance. the decimation factor should not exceed M/2 in order to avoid spectral aliasing. The HK(Z). 4(b)–(e).e.(4) with a frequency response of Among the synthesis filter banks commonly used for weight stacking are the computationally efficient delayless methods of FFT-1 [1] and FFT-2 [11]. are located at wk = 2Πk/M for 0<k<M-1. 2Π k/M The corresponding HK(Z). the spectral shapes of Yk (ejw) and Ek (ejw) resemble those shown in Fig. The central frequencies of the bandpass filters HK(Z).e. in (5) has linear phase with a delay of (M-1)/2 . (e)((k))4=3.The resulting filter bank is the simplest FIR perfect reconstruction filter bank which is made by -------------. 10Πk/M ) (for M>8) interfere with the main-lobe over the interval [0. The concept is illustrated in Fig. 4(a).2Π). the central frequencies of the UDFTM bandpass filters are located at w=. Hence. has the bandwidth of 2Π /M and 4Π/M fork=0 and k≠0 . Since the DFT bins of W of length N. The bins of W[. 2Π l/N for 0<l<N-1. 4(a).. (d) ((k))4=2. After decimation by a factor of M/4. where a triangular spectrum is used to symbolically represent the spectrum of each bandpass filter. there are four types of output spectra which are used to design an appropriate weight stacking method. depending on the value of ((K))4. The first zero-crossing of H0 (ejw) is at 2Π/M. Π/2]. are divided equally among M sub bands. WKSAF .the spectral shapes change according to the subband index k. We note that over sampling in subbands helps to mitigate the spectral aliasing caused by the side-lobes during the decimation operation. Since these sidelobes are attenuated by more than 20 dB.] ..(c) ((k))4=1. Proposed Weight Stacking Method Fig. only the side-lobes in intervals of (8Πk/M. the interference in the main-lobe reduces more than 7 dB (compared to 13 dB from the first sidelobe).As shown in Fig. the DFT bins ofW .(5) The attenuation of its first side-lobe is about 13 dB relative to its main lobe. the bandpass filters with the same values of ((K))4 will have the same spectra. After decimation by D=M/4. In our approach. h(z) is defined by -----------. 3(b)–(e). (a) Frequency response of UDFT filter bank. and the adjacent bandpass filters share a bandwidth of 2Π /M . An important advantage of this UDFTM filter bank is that it can be realized using a tapped delay line of lengthM followed by an inverse FFT block.(6) where F is the DFT matrix of order M.] . i. Bin selection is done based on the relation between the frequency response of w and -----------. The resultant follows the same spectral pattern too. i. B. By choosing (5).are uniformly distributed in [0. Symbolic representation of spectra. we choose an appropriate decimation factor and perform the weight stacking as follows. In these methods. (b) ((k))4=0. the delay in UDFTM filter bank and attenuation of side-lobes are less. For the proposed UDFTM filter banks. the decimation factor is chosen to be D=M/4.] . each subband contributes to N/M bins of W[. giving a bandwidth of about 2Π/M. . After decimation by D=M/4. denoted by W[.

which results in reduced weight stacking distortion.N=1024 . MSE Delay verses time sample for the MT. it is usually used as a worst case test of ANC systems. NAL verses step size for the MT. 2. In the proposed methods. A series of simulations were conducted to evaluate the performance of an ANC system TABLE I MAXIMUM ATTAINABLE VALUE OF NAL AND ITS CORRESPONDING VALUE OF M FOR DIFFERENT ADAPTIVE FILTERING ALGORITHMS.(8) The PFFT-2 method uses twice as many DFT points than that of PFFT-1.DFT-MDF and the -------------. the proposed DFT bin selection and stacking methods are expressed as follows. the length of each subband adaptive filter should be at least LSAF=4N/M for PFFT-1 and LSAF=2N/M for PFFT-2. Proposed FFT-1 weight stacking method (PFFT-1) ---------------. the frequency responses of PFFT-1 and PFFT-2 do not have nulls at w= Π. unlike the original methods of FFT-1 and FFT-2.(7) Proposed FFT-2 weight stacking method (PFFT-2) using the proposed subband filtering technique. The experiment was to run the ANC system in Fig.(9) measured P(Z) and s(Z) for 2 16 samples of white input noise and measure the output NALs and MSE curves for each algorithm. 2 with the fig 4 . resulting in improved performance of the ANC system. the noise attenuation level is calculated by fig 5 . using the best operating conditions given in Table 1 For the system shown in Fig. Since white noise is not predictable. since only one fourth of the total DFT bins in each subband are transformed. and is the ratio of the norms of the noise d(n) and the error e(n) at the canceling point after the ANC adaptive algorithm has converged. EXPERIMENTAL RESULTS proposed methods. The experiment was repeated for different where Lf is the frame length. IV.Mathematically. Furthermore. The PFFT-2 uses zero-padding to compute a DFT of size 2LSAF .DFT-MDF methods using the best operating conditions given in Table 1 ------------. The performance of the proposed algorithm is evaluated and compared to those of the MT and DFTMDF algorithms using a zero-mean unit-variance white noise as the input signal.

Fig. As shown. unlike existing methods. Fig. Comparing NAL verses step size of (a) proposed method and (b) DFT-MDF . The fast initial convergence rate of DFT-MDF method is due to the fact that its UDFTM filter bank is the eigenmatrix of the blocks processed by the DFT-MDF algorithm . the robustness of the proposed algorithm increases with M. and step size.The performance limiting factors of existing SAF structures were found to be due to the inherent delay and side-lobes of the prototype filter in the analysis filter banks. and DFT-MDF algorithms. . M. The final results were calculated by averaging over 100 independent runs. The proposed method achieves 17.e. the proposed and the DFT-MDF algorithms show significant robustness to variations of μ. CONCLUSION Acoustic paths such as those encountered in ANC application usually have long impulse responses.. The proposed method works very well for a large number of subbands. However. which require longer adaptive filters for noise cancellation. 4. Although the DFT-MDF works with a large number of subbands. improves the performance and reduces the computational complexity for a large number of subbands. maximum NAL value) at M=1024. reducing the computational complexity drastically. The modifications resulted in a new subband method that.92 dB of noise reduction with M=1024 subbands resulting in much lower complexity than the other two methods. It achieves its maximum performance (i. the convergence rate of the proposed algorithm with PFFT-2 is faster than that of the MT algorithm. The MT algorithm diverges for M>128. A new weight stacking transform was designed to alleviate the interference introduced by the side-lobes. the analysis filter banks were modified to reduce the inherent delay. for different number of subbands values of N. Hence.2 in our experiments. Subband adaptive filters working with a large number of subbands has been shown to be a good solution to this problem. The value N=1024 resulted in the highest NAL value. The plots are for the values of M given in Table I. 6 compares the NAL variation of the proposed and DFT-MDF methods for different numbers of subbands. The MT method diverges for μ> 0.while the DFTMDF algorithm becomes more sensitive to variations of μ. . As shown in Fig.Fig 6. The DFT-MDF has an initial fast convergence rate that slows down after some time. 5 shows the maximum achievable NAL values versus μ for the proposed. Conversely. the MT method is very sensitive to the step-size value: a small change in μ reduces the maximum achievable value of NAL. The proposed method compared to the DFT-MDF method has slower convergence but they both reach steady state values almost simultaneously.The focus of this paper was to design such a high performance SAF algorithm. The results are shown in Table I. but it becomes more sensitive to μ and a small change in μ degrades its performance significantly. MT. The maximum obtainable value of NAL and corresponding value of M were chosen as the best operating condition for each algorithm in our experiments. V. As shown. Experimental results showed that the proposed method outperformed the two commonly used SAF and BAF methods.

” IEEE Signal Process. “Delayless subband adaptive filtering using the hadamard transform. 1992. Boca Raton. “A new active noise control algorithm that requires no secondary path identification based on the SPR property. Shynk. ICASSP’07. Thi. “A delayless subband adaptive filter architecture. 1. 2007.” IEEE Trans. [4] V. Signal Process. pp. Kannan. 9. Speech Audio Process. II-341–II-344. “Speech enhancement in functional MRI environment using adaptive sub-band algorithms. Jun. R.. Kokkinakis.FL: CRC. May 2007.. 9. pp. Zhou and V. 55. 1731–1734.vol. 43. no. Acoust.REFERENCES [1] D. H. Englewood Cliffs. [8] D. 2607–2619.” in Proc. Jan. [6] N. H. 5. pp. 2007. Hirayamaa. 1993. ICASSP’07. Sayed. M. IV917–IV-920..2003. pp. A. Loizou. [9] J. A. Vaidyanathan. Signal Process. “Subband. Ramachandran. 1999. 2007. NJ: Prentice-Hall. Panahi. vol.” IEEE Trans. C. pp. pp. “Frequency-domain and multirate adaptive filtering. no. . Multirate Systems and Filter Banks. 8.. [2] R. vol. Miyagi. vol. Speech Enhancement: Theory and Practice. “Joint filterbanks for echo cancellation and audio coding. Eneroth. Milani. Mag.” in Proc.” IEEE Trans. Morgan and J. and I. Merched and A. vol. [10] P. 1719– 1729. 1819–1830. 47.” IEEE Trans. R.. pp. vol. pp.. 2000. no. Sakai.based blind signal processing for source separation in convolutive mixtures of speech. S. no.. 14–37. 342–354. Signal Process. [7] P. G. “An embedding approach to frequencydomain and subband adaptive filtering. Loizou and K. 11. 1995. Jul. and S.” IEEE Trans. 48. [5] P. [3] P.Aug. DeBrunner. Speech.Signal Process. 4. no. Sep.

- Sec 5.4 ppt.ppt
- 5th SEMESTER SUBJECTS AND BOOKS.docx
- II-MID M.TECH-2012
- communicationsystems_syllabus
- Practical_MATLAB_1_solutions.pdf
- hw1
- 4 6filter Banks
- VLSI Final Year Projects Orangehyd
- Noise by Karl Wiklund
- Real-Time DSP for Educators
- Annex 6 Publications
- Ume Pd500 Eng
- Systems Theory in Anthropology
- List of Experiment Format - 17.06.13
- Download(3)
- Metric Learning
- Matlab Code
- The_Application_of_system_theory_in_mana.pdf
- CS4640-Syllabus
- Signal Processing in Matlab
- Power Quality Problem Classification Based on Wavelet Transform and a Rule-Based Method
- A Novel Hybrid Technique for Acoustic Echo Cancellation and Noise reduction Using LMS Filter and ANFIS Based Nonlinear Filter
- Amplifier-Introduction.pdf
- UT Dallas Syllabus for ee4361.001 06f taught by Issa Panahi (imp015000)
- EE-636-MRAC-BDS
- Second International Conference on Signal and Image Processing (SIGPRO 2016)
- DRN v. Herbert - Complaint
- A.2 DOC
- QA vs QC
- l5.pdf

Skip carousel

- tmpDF60.tmp
- Public Cloud Partition Using Load Status Evaluation and Cloud Division Rules
- UT Dallas Syllabus for opre7313.001.08f taught by Milind Dawande (milind)
- Cluster Analysis Techniques in Data Mining
- Analysis & Design Algorithm MCQ'S
- UT Dallas Syllabus for cs3345.501 05s taught by Greg Ozbirn (ozbirn)
- tmp5056.tmp
- Tmp 8232
- Comparative Analysis of Optimization Algorithms Based on Hybrid Soft Computing Algorithm
- Adoption of Parallel Genetic Algorithms for the Solution of System of Equations
- Determining the shortest path for Travelling Salesman Problem using Nearest Neighbor Algorithm
- Help the Genetic Algorithm to Minimize the Urban Traffic on Intersections
- tmpC0CF.tmp
- A Survey of Modern Data Classification Techniques
- UT Dallas Syllabus for cs3333.001.11s taught by Jeyakesavan Veerasamy (veerasam)
- A Survey on Gesture Recognition
- Scheduling Resources In a Hetero-Gene Cloud Using Genetic Algorithm
- OCR for Gujarati Numeral using Neural Network
- Hashing Algorithm
- tmpCB3F.tmp
- UT Dallas Syllabus for se3345.502.07f taught by Ivor Page (ivor)
- As 2805.5.1-1992 Electronic Funds Transfer - Requirements for Interfaces Ciphers - Data Encipherment Algorith
- Principles of parallel algorithm models and their objectives
- tmpAA72
- tmp904.tmp
- Comparison of different Sub-Band Adaptive Noise Canceller with LMS and RLS
- Appraisal of PSO Algorithm over Genetic Algorithm in WSN Using NS2
- tmp8BC6
- Introduction to Multi-Objective Clustering Ensemble
- Simulation of Single and Multilayer of Artificial Neural Network using Verilog

Skip carousel

- UT Dallas Syllabus for ee4361.001.07s taught by P Rajasekaran (pkr021000)
- UT Dallas Syllabus for ee6360.501 06f taught by Issa Panahi (imp015000)
- UT Dallas Syllabus for te4385.001 06f taught by Murat Torlak (torlak)
- UT Dallas Syllabus for ee6398.501.07s taught by Yuke Wang (yuke)
- Design & Implementation of LUT Based Multiplier Using APCOMS Technique
- Digital Watermarking Methods in Spatial Domain and Transform Domain
- UT Dallas Syllabus for ee6360.001.09s taught by P Rajasekaran (pkr021000)
- UT Dallas Syllabus for ee6360.501.08s taught by P Rajasekaran (pkr021000)
- UT Dallas Syllabus for ee6360.501.09f taught by P Rajasekaran (pkr021000)
- A Novel Approach to the Performance Annalysis of Induction Motor with Variable Frequency Drive
- Design of 16 X 16 Vedic Multiplier
- UT Dallas Syllabus for ee4361.021 06u taught by P Rajasekaran (pkr021000)
- Low Power Low Area Shift and Add Multiplier Architechure Using BZ-FAD
- UT Dallas Syllabus for ee4361.501.09f taught by Issa Panahi (imp015000)
- UT Dallas Syllabus for ee6367.001.09s taught by Nasser Kehtarnavaz (nxk019000)
- UT Dallas Syllabus for ee6367.001.10s taught by Nasser Kehtarnavaz (nxk019000)
- UT Dallas Syllabus for ee4361.001.08s taught by P Rajasekaran (pkr021000)
- UT Dallas Syllabus for ee4361.501.09s taught by P Rajasekaran (pkr021000)
- UT Dallas Syllabus for ee4385.001 05f taught by Murat Torlak (torlak)
- UT Dallas Syllabus for eesc6367.001.11s taught by Nasser Kehtarnavaz (nxk019000)
- UT Dallas Syllabus for cs6398.501 05s taught by Yuke Wang (yuke)
- UT Dallas Syllabus for ee6367.001.07s taught by Nasser Kehtarnavaz (nxk019000)
- UT Dallas Syllabus for ee6360.001.08f taught by Issa Panahi (imp015000)
- UT Dallas Syllabus for eesc6360.501.11s taught by P Rajasekaran (pkr021000)
- UT Dallas Syllabus for ee4361.581.07u taught by P Rajasekaran (pkr021000)

Sign up to vote on this title

UsefulNot usefulClose Dialog## Are you sure?

This action might not be possible to undo. Are you sure you want to continue?

Close Dialog## This title now requires a credit

Use one of your book credits to continue reading from where you left off, or restart the preview.

Loading