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Unformatted text preview: RANDOM SIGNALS AND NOISE Course # 40029 Jerusalem College of Engineering Autumn Semester 2010 Problem Sets for the Semester Revised 31 October 2010 Prof. I. Kalet 1 RANDOM SIGNALS AND NOISE Jerusalem College of Engineering Autumn Semester 2010 Problem Set # 1 Problem Set Due Date: 19 October 2010 Problems (15) are from the book (MC) by S. Miller and D. G. Childers, “Probability and Random Processes: With Applications to Signal Processing and Communications”, ElsevierAcademic Press, 2004. Problems # 13 Chapter 2Problems 2.18, 2.19, 2.24 and 2.27 Problems # 4 and 5 Chapter 3Problems 3.1 and 3.10 Problem # 6 Find the E{k},E{k 2 } and the Variance of k, for a binomial probability distribution. 2 RANDOM SIGNALS AND NOISE Jerusalem College of Engineering Autumn Semester 2010 Problem Set # 2 Due Date: 2 November 2010 Problems are from the book (MC) by S. Miller and D. G. Childers, “Probability and Random Processes: With Applications to Signal Processing and Communications”, ElsevierAcademic Press, 2004. Problems 14 Chapter 4 Problems 4.3, 4.4, 4.15, 4.16 , 4.20 Problems 56 Chapter 5 Problems 5.16, 5.21 3 RANDOM SIGNALS AND NOISE Jerusalem College of Engineering Autumn Semester 2010 Problem Set #3 Due Date: 9 November 2010 The first six problems are taken from (MC) S. Miller and D. G. Childers, “Probability and Random Processes: With Applications to Signal Processing and Communications”, ElsevierAcademic Press, Second Edition, 2004. Problems # 16 (MC) Chapter 8Problems 8.1, 8.2, 8.7, 8.8, 8.11 and 8.20 The next two problems are taken from S. Haykin, “Communications Systems”, J. Wiley and Sons, New York, Fourth Edition, 2001. Problem # 7 and 8 Chapter I, Problems 1.5 and 1.8 Problems 1.5 and 1.8, are taken from Chapter I, of Haykin’s Book (which may be found in the libraryIf you have any problem finding these problems please let me know). 4 RANDOM SIGNALS AND NOISE Jerusalem College of Engineering Autumn Semester 2010 Problem Set # 4 Due Date: 16 November 2010 Problem # 1 Consider the signal, x(t), shown below, which resembles the random telegraph signal. In this signal, which started at time “t” equal to  ∞ and will continue until time “t” equal to + ∞ , the voltage flips back and forth, between A volts, and 0 volts, in the following manner....
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This note was uploaded on 01/22/2011 for the course ELEN E4815 taught by Professor Yossi during the Spring '10 term at Punjab Engineering College.
 Spring '10
 yossi

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