This preview has intentionally blurred sections. Sign up to view the full version.
View Full DocumentThis preview has intentionally blurred sections. Sign up to view the full version.
View Full DocumentThis preview has intentionally blurred sections. Sign up to view the full version.
View Full Document
Unformatted text preview: EECS 20N: Structure and Interpretation of Signals and Systems QUIZ 3 Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciences 2 December 2008
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BERKELEY LAST Name FIRST Name 6P 0
9 Lab Time o (5 Points) Print your name and lab time in legible, block lettering above. 0 This quiz should take up to 20 minutes to complete. You will be given at least
20 minutes, up to a maximum of 30 minutes, to work on the quiz. 0 This quiz is closed book. Collaboration is not permitted. You may not use
or access, or cause to be used or accessed, any reference in print or elec
tronic form at any time during the quiz. Computing, communication, and
other electronic devices (except dedicated timekeepers) must be turned off.
Noncompliance with these or other instructions from the teaching staff—
including, for example, commencing work prematurely or continuing beyond the
announced stop time—is a serious violation of the Code of Student Conduct. 0 We will provide you with scratch paper. Do not use your own. 0 The quiz printout consists of pages numbered 1 through 6. When you are
prompted by the teaching staff to begin work, verify that your copy of the
quiz is free of printing anomalies and contains all of the six numbered pages.
If you ﬁnd a defect in your copy, notify the staff immediately. 0 Please write neatly and legibly, because we can't read it, we can't grade it. o For each problem, limit your work to the space provided speciﬁcally for that
problem. No other work will be considered in grading your quiz. No exceptions. 0 Unless explicitly waived by the specific wording of a problem, you must ex
plain your responses (and reasoning) succinctly, but clearly and convincingly. 0 We hope you do a fantastic job on this quiz. Q3.1 (10 Points) In this problem, assume that a and B are complexvalued scalars,
and m, y, and z are complexvalued vectors (e. g., in (C3). (a) (5 Points) Express (as: + y, z) in terms of the inner products (9:, z) and (y, z). T _ — v
<o<xya>z) :. (xx+a§ z*:(oc 913‘ \Zx: ocxler—r §z*=o<<x)z>+<a,z> (b) (5 Points) True or False? ’77; Q
(00, By) = Wm, 1/) Explain your reasoning succinctly, but clearly and convincingly. < X,Pa>: 23—033sz xT (ﬁrst) ; FYXTJR' : Fr<xqf> Q32 (30 Points) Throughout this problem, we will live in the universe of discrete
time signals that are periodic with fundamental period 3. An arbitrary signal :5 in this universe may be realvalued or complexvalued. We
want to decompose m as a linear combination of three mutually—orthogonal signals
1/20, 1/21, and #22, two of which are shown in the ﬁgure below. One 1
Peri°d\ / 1/)” = 1 P23:d\ / 1/)1 2 $001) I 1 1(1)} 1M”) 01234577» We represent a single period of these signals with the vectors 1,!)0, ﬂu, and 1,!)2,
respectively. Two of these are shown in the ﬁgure. (a) (4 Points) Verify that the vectors 1,!)0 and 1,1)1 are mutually orthogonal. That is,
ShOW ($0, ’4’1) = .r
<’1";)’LY> :«YI—WT‘ Z (meow\>i\ :0 =>
W0)WIE\R3 O
W Lw ' \ (b) (8 Points) Determine numerical values for ¢02 and Hz/JIHZ. tlwotﬁxrwowl'wf :[\ WWW—sum wk
\W‘WI: [\ ~\ OEWB‘X =_\l\_(.\f* O in (c) (9 Points) As you know, we’ve been neglecting a third signal 7,122 whose values
in one period can be stacked into a vector We want 1,110, 1,111, and 1,112 to be mutually orthogonal. Assume ¢2 = “1,110”
and determine the constants a, b, and c as specifically as you can. Which
of these constants is, and which is not, determined uniquely? Explain your work.
M «31' Lawﬁ '. l W :9 :5. {a L cS ‘— «ML—.0
< 5H1¥0> L >> 0\:\3'—O OQ‘Q (d) (9 Points) Consider a signal at whose values in one period can be expressed
by the vector Determine the coefficients X0, X1, and X2 in the expansion w: [\DD—‘Cﬂ = Xo’lbom) + X1¢1(”) + 99111201) You should be able to determine X2, at least to within a :l:1 scale factor, even
if you could not determine 1&2 in part (c). ,\ g \ Q
X: {El/Z lLﬁ \ oz) \ _—, 2:“ =3
O <VON’OB 9‘ Q §—\ 0
X I <X’W‘v : ‘— lS’ \ .2] ’\ : 01+ :92
I <1ylxh> ; o
X . 9121,: L1: \ a] a} 4;; u, A <1¥Aiwﬁz> :1 E
or 9
x92: <Xlﬁl’2) v ~J—l— ‘J‘r a“? 21+
ﬁﬁ'ﬁrnqﬁ Wale“; Arc “th‘nud ﬁe QMMQQ oi:— & V960“ 0L 4 IMPRESSIVE TRIVIA TO SPOUT OFF AT YOUR NEXT SOCIAL EVENT Inner Products 0 If no and y are in (CF, then p—l Cray>:::BTy*z= 2E:1%y;7
[=0 where we and ye denote the 8”“ entries of ac and y, respectively. 0 If m and y are periodic signals with period p, then p—l
(w, y) = 296(01/‘(0
e=o
MagnitudeSquared
o If ac is a vector, then
(93,93) = 9993* = llwllg o If m is a periodic signal with period p, then H lﬂcl2 = ($796) = $(n)$*(n) = Z $(n)2. 7L '6 II
o Parseval’s Identity Suppose 7,121, . . . 7,121,1 are mutuallyorthogonal periodic signals with period p,
each having magnitudesquared value [1mg = A. Let :c be a periodic signal having period p. Then
p—l p—l
Z 96(n)2 = A: lel2
n: k=0 ...
View
Full Document
 Spring '08
 EdwardA.Lee
 Vector Motors, Periodic Signals, Inner Products, Lab time

Click to edit the document details