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The FM Demodulator Passband block demodulates a signal that was modulated using frequency modulation. The input is a passband representation of the modulated signal. Both the input and output signals are real scalar signals.
For best results, use a carrier frequency which is estimated to be larger than 10% of the reciprocal of your input signal's sample rate. This is due to the implementation of the Hilbert transform by means of a filter.
In the following example, we sample a 10Hz input signal at 8000 samples per second. We then designate a Hilbert Transform filter of order 100. Below is the response of the Hilbert Transform filter as returned by fvtool.
Note the bandwidth of the filter's magnitude response. By choosing a carrier frequency larger than 10% (but less than 90%) of the reciprocal of your input signal's sample time (8000 samples per second, in this example) or equivalently, a carrier frequency larger than 400Hz, we ensure that the Hilbert Transform Filter will be operating in the flat section of the filter's magnitude response (shown in blue), and that our modulated signal will have the desired magnitude and form.
Typically, an appropriate Carrier frequency value is much higher than the highest frequency of the input signal. By the Nyquist sampling theorem, the reciprocal of the model's sample time (defined by the model's signal source) must exceed twice the Carrier frequency parameter.
This block works only with real inputs of type double. This block does not work inside a triggered subsystem.
The frequency of the carrier.
The initial phase of the carrier in radians.
The frequency deviation of the carrier frequency in Hertz. Sometimes it is referred to as the "variation" in the frequency.
The length of the FIR filter used to compute the Hilbert transform.