Interpolator filter specification
D = fdesign.interpolator(L)
D = fdesign.interpolator(L,RESPONSE)
D = fdesign.interpolator(L,CICRESPONSE,D)
D = fdesign.interpolator(L,RESPONSE,spec)
D = fdesign.interpolator(...,spec,specvalue1,specvalue2,...)
D = fdesign.interpolator(...,Fs)
d = fdesign.interpolator(...,MAGUNITS)
D = fdesign.interpolator(L) constructs an interpolator filter specification object D with the InterpolationFactor property equal to the positive integer L and the Response property set to 'Nyquist'. The default values for the transition width and stopband attenuation in the Nyquist design are 0.1π radians/sample and 80 dB. If L is unspecified, L defaults to 2.
D = fdesign.interpolator(L,CICRESPONSE,D) constructs a CIC or CIC compensator interpolator specification object with the interpolation factor, L, and 'Response' property equal to 'CIC' or 'CICCOMP'. D is the differential delay. The differential delay, D, must precede any specification string.
D = fdesign.interpolator(L,RESPONSE,spec) constructs object D and sets its Specification property to spec. Entries in the spec string represent various filter response features, such as the filter order, that govern the filter design. Valid entries for spec depend on the design type of the specifications object.
When you add the spec input argument, you must also add the RESPONSE input argument.
Because you are designing multirate filters, the specification strings available are not the same as the specifications for designing single-rate filters with design methods such as fdesign.lowpass. The strings are not case sensitive.
The interpolation factor L is not in the specification strings. The different filter responses support different specifications. The following table lists the supported response types and specification strings.
Valid Specification Strings
See fdesign.arbmag for a description of the specification string entries.
'Arbitrary Magnitude and Phase'
See fdesign.arbmagnphase for a description of the specification string entries.
See fdesign.bandpass for a description of the specification string entries.
See fdesign.bandstop for a description of the specification string entries.
'Fp,Ast' — Only valid specification. Fp is the passband frequency and Ast is the stopband attenuation in decibels.
To specify a CIC interpolator,
include the differential delay after 'CIC' and
before the filter specification string: 'Fp,Ast'.
See fdesign.ciccomp for a description of the specification string entries.
To specify a CIC compensator interpolator,
include the differential delay after 'CICCOMP' and
before the filter specification string. For example:
'N' — filter order
'Nsym,BT — Nsym is the filter order in symbols and BT is the bandwidth-symbol time product.
The specification string must be preceded by an integer-valued SamplesPerSymbol.
See fdesign.halfband for a description of the specification string entries.
If you use the quasi-linear IIR design method, iirlinphase, with a halfband specification, the interpolation factor must be 2.
See fdesign.highpass for a description of the specification string entries.
See fdesign.hilbert for a description of the specification string entries.
See fdesign.isinclp for a description of the specification string entries.
See fdesign.isinchp for a description of the specification string entries.
See fdesign.lowpass for a description of the specification string entries.
See fdesign.nyquist for a description of the specification string entries. For all Nyquist specifications, you must specify the Lth band. This typically corresponds to the interpolation factor so that the nonzero samples of the upsampler output are preserved.
'linear' — specify the magnitude in linear units.
'dB' — specify the magnitude in dB (decibels).
'squared' — specify the magnitude in power units.
When you omit the MAGUNITS argument, fdesign assumes that all magnitudes are in decibels. Note that fdesign stores all magnitude specifications in decibels (converting to decibels when necessary) regardless of how you specify the magnitudes.
These examples show how to construct interpolating filter specification objects. First, create a default specifications object without using input arguments except for the interpolation factor l.
l = 2; d = fdesign.interpolator(2);
Now create an object by passing a specification string 'fst1,fp1,fp2,fst2,ast1,ap,ast2' and a design — the resulting object uses default values for all of the filter specifications. You must provide the design input argument when you include a specification.
Create another interpolating filter object, passing the specification values to the object rather than accepting the default values for, in this case, fp,fst,ap,ast.
Now pass the filter specifications that correspond to the specifications — n,fc,ap,ast.
With the specifications object in your workspace, design an interpolator using the equiripple design method.
hm = design(d,'equiripple');
Pass a new specification type for the filter, specifying the filter order.
d = fdesign.interpolator(5,'CIC',1,'fp,ast',0.55,55);
With the specifications object in your workspace, design an interpolator using the multisection design method.
hm = design(d,'multisection');
In this example, you specify a sampling frequency as the right most input argument. Here, it is set to 1000 Hz.
In this, the last example, use the linear option for the filter specification object and specify the stopband ripple attenuation in linear form.
d = fdesign.interpolator(4,'lowpass','n,fst,ap,ast',15,0.55,.05,... 1e3,'linear'); % 1e3 = 60dB.
Now design a CIC interpolator for a signal sampled at 19200 Hz. Specify the differential delay of 2 and set the attenuation of information beyond 50 Hz to be at least 80 dB.
The filter object sampling frequency is (l x fs) where fs is the sampling frequency of the input signal.
dd = 2; % Differential delay. fp = 50; % Passband of interest. ast = 80; % Minimum attenuation of alias components in passband. fs = 600; % Sampling frequency for input signal. l = 32; % Interpolation factor. d = fdesign.interpolator(l,'cic',dd,'fp,ast',fp,ast,l*fs); hm = design(d); %Use the default design method.
This next example results in a minimum-order CIC compensator that interpolates by 4 and compensates for the droop in the passband for the CIC filter hm from the previous example.
nsecs = hm.numberofsections; d = fdesign.interpolator(4,'ciccomp',dd,nsecs,... 50,100,0.1,80,fs); hmc = design(d,'equiripple'); hmc.arithmetic = 'fixed';
hmc is designed to compensate for hm. To see the effect of the compensating CIC filter, use FVTool to analyze both filters individually and include the compound filter response by cascading hm and hmc.
hfvt = fvtool(hmc,hm,cascade(hmc,hm),'fs',[fs,l*fs,l*fs],... 'showreference','off'); legend(hfvt,'CIC Compensator','CIC Interpolator',... 'Overall Response');
FVTool returns with this plot.
For the third example, use fdesign.interpolator to design a minimum-order Nyquist interpolator that uses a Kaiser window. For comparison, design a multistage interpolator as well and compare the responses.
l = 15; % Set the interpolation factor and the Nyquist band. tw = 0.05; % Specify the normalized transition width. ast = 40; % Set the minimum stopband attenuation in dB. d = fdesign.interpolator(l,'nyquist',l,tw,ast); hm = design(d,'kaiserwin'); hm2 = design(d,'multistage'); % Design the multistage interpolator. hfvt = fvtool(hm,hm2); legend(hfvt,'Kaiser Window','Multistage')
FVTool shows both responses.
Design a lowpass interpolator for an interpolation factor of 8. Compare the single-stage equiripple design to a multistage design with the same interpolation factor.
l = 8; % Interpolation factor. d = fdesign.interpolator(l,'lowpass'); hm(1) = design(d,'equiripple'); % Use halfband filters whenever possible. hm(2) = design(d,'multistage','usehalfbands',true); hfvt = fvtool(hm); legend(hfvt,'Single-Stage Equiripple','Multistage')