Table Of Contents

FHT (G Dataflow)

Version:
    Last Modified: March 15, 2017

    Computes the fast Hartley transform (FHT) of a sequence.

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    reset

    A Boolean that specifies whether to reset the internal state of the node.

    True Resets the internal state of the node.
    False Does not reset the internal state of the node.

    This input is available only if you wire a double-precision, floating-point number to x.

    Default: False

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    x

    The input sequence and a valid power of 2.

    This input accepts a double-precision, floating-point number or a 1D array of double-precision, floating-point numbers.

    To properly compute the FHT of x, the number of elements, n, in the sequence must be a valid power of 2.

    n = 2m

    for m = 1, 2, 3, ..., 23

    If the number of elements in x is not a valid power of 2, the node sets Hartley{x} to an empty array and returns an error.

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    sample length

    Length of each set of data. The node performs computation for each set of data.

    sample length must be greater than zero.

    This input is available only if you wire a double-precision, floating-point number to x.

    Default: 100

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    error in

    Error conditions that occur before this node runs.

    The node responds to this input according to standard error behavior.

    Standard Error Behavior

    Many nodes provide an error in input and an error out output so that the node can respond to and communicate errors that occur while code is running. The value of error in specifies whether an error occurred before the node runs. Most nodes respond to values of error in in a standard, predictable way.

    error in does not contain an error error in contains an error
    If no error occurred before the node runs, the node begins execution normally.

    If no error occurs while the node runs, it returns no error. If an error does occur while the node runs, it returns that error information as error out.

    If an error occurred before the node runs, the node does not execute. Instead, it returns the error in value as error out.

    Default: No error

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    Hartley{x}

    The Hartley transform of the input sequence.

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    error out

    Error information.

    The node produces this output according to standard error behavior.

    Standard Error Behavior

    Many nodes provide an error in input and an error out output so that the node can respond to and communicate errors that occur while code is running. The value of error in specifies whether an error occurred before the node runs. Most nodes respond to values of error in in a standard, predictable way.

    error in does not contain an error error in contains an error
    If no error occurred before the node runs, the node begins execution normally.

    If no error occurs while the node runs, it returns no error. If an error does occur while the node runs, it returns that error information as error out.

    If an error occurred before the node runs, the node does not execute. Instead, it returns the error in value as error out.

    Algorithm for Computing the FHT

    The Hartley transform of a function x(t) is defined by the following equation:

    X ( f ) = x ( t ) cas ( 2 π f t ) d t

    where cas ( x ) = cos ( x ) + sin ( x ) .

    If Y represents the output sequence Hartley{x} of this node, then Y is obtained through the discrete implementation of the Hartley integral

    Y k = i = 1 n 1 X i cas ( 2 π i k n )

    for k = 1, 2, ..., n-1,

    where n is the number of elements in x.

    Comparing the Hartley Transform with the Fourier Transform

    The Hartley transform maps real-valued sequences into real-valued frequency domain sequences. You can use it instead of the Fourier transform to convolve signals, deconvolve signals, correlate signals, and find the power spectrum. You also can derive the Fourier transform from the Hartley transform.

    When the sequences to be processed are real-valued sequences, the Fourier transform produces complex-valued sequences in which half of the information is redundant. The advantage of using the Hartley transform instead of the Fourier transform is that the Hartley transform uses half the memory to produce the same information the FFT produces. Further, the FHT is calculated in place and is as efficient as the Fourier transform. The disadvantage of the FHT is that the size of the input sequence must be a valid power of 2.

    Where This Node Can Run:

    Desktop OS: Windows

    FPGA: This product does not support FPGA devices


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