Display frequency spectrum of time-domain signals
The Spectrum Analyzer block in the Simscape™ product contains a subset of functionality of the DSP System Toolbox™ block with the same name. This page describes the block configuration and functionality available with a Simscape license. If you also have a DSP System Toolbox license, then the Spectrum Analyzer block in the Simscape > Utilities library is identical to the block in the DSP System Toolbox > Sinks library. For more information, see Spectrum Analyzer in the DSP System Toolbox documentation.
The Spectrum Analyzer block accepts input signals with discrete sample times and displays frequency spectra of these signals.
To use a Spectrum Analyzer block, instead of a regular scope, in a Simscape model:
Add a Spectrum Analyzer block to your block diagram.
If your model uses a variable-step solver, also add a Rate Transition block and connect it to the input of the Spectrum Analyzer, setting the Output port sample time to the sample time you wish the Spectrum Analyzer to use.
If your model uses a local solver, then it produces output physical signals with discrete sample times and you do not need to add a Rate Transition block. However, if you need to down-sample from the solver fixed step size, you can also use a Rate Transition block. For more information on using local solvers, see Making Optimal Solver Choices for Physical Simulation.
Use a PS-Simulink Converter block to connect the output physical signal of interest to the input of the Spectrum Analyzer block (or to the input of the Rate Transition block, if using one). For more information, see Connecting Simscape Diagrams to Simulink Sources and Scopes. You can also use additional signal processing blocks between the PS-Simulink Converter and the Spectrum Analyzer to enhance signal quality.
Run the simulation. The Spectrum Analyzer, referred to here as the scope, opens and displays the frequency spectrum of the signal.
To prevent the scope from opening when you run your model, right-click
the scope icon and select
If the scope is already open, and you comment it out in the model,
the scope displays, “No data can be shown because this scope
is commented out.” Select
turn the scope back on.
By default, Spectrum Analyzer updates the display at fixed intervals of time at a rate not exceeding 20 hertz. If you want Spectrum Analyzer to plot a spectrum on every simulation time step, you can disable the Reduce Plot Rate to Improve Performance option. In the Spectrum Analyzer menu, select Simulation > Reduce Plot Rate to Improve Performance to clear the check box. Tunable (Simulink).
When this check box is selected, Spectrum Analyzer may display a misleading spectrum in some situations. For example, if the input signal is wide-band with non-stationary behavior, such as a chirp signal, Spectrum Analyzer might display a stationary spectrum. The reason for this behavior is that Spectrum Analyzer buffers the input signal data and only updates the display periodically at approximately 20 times per second. Therefore, Spectrum Analyzer does not render changes to the spectrum that occur and elapse between updates, which gives the impression of an incorrect spectrum. To ensure that spectral estimates are as accurate as possible, clear the Reduce Plot Rate to Improve Performance check box. When you clear this box, Spectrum Analyzer calculates spectra whenever there is enough data, rendering results correctly.
The Spectrum Settings panel appears at the right side of the Spectrum Analyzer figure. This panel enables you to modify settings to control the manner in which the spectrum is calculated. You can choose to hide or display the Spectrum Settings panel. In the Spectrum Analyzer menu, select View > Spectrum Settings. Alternatively, in the Spectrum Analyzer toolbar, select the Spectrum Settings button.
The Spectrum Settings panel is separated into three panes, labeled Main Options, Window Options, and Trace Options. You can expand each pane to see the available options.
The Main Options pane contains:
Type — The type of spectrum to display.
Power — show the power spectrum.
Power density — show the power spectral density. The power spectral density is the magnitude of the spectrum normalized to a bandwidth of 1 hertz.
RMS — show the root mean square of the frequency.
Sample rate (Hz) — The sample rate, in hertz, of the input signals. Select
Inherited to use the same sample rate as the input signal. To specify a sample rate, enter its value.
RBW (Hz) — The resolution bandwidth, in hertz. This property defines the smallest positive frequency that can be resolved. By default, this property is set to
Auto. In this case, the Spectrum Analyzer determines the appropriate value to ensure that there are 1024 RBW intervals over the specified frequency span.
If you set this property to a numeric value, then you must specify a value that ensures there are at least two RBW intervals over the specified frequency span. In other words, the ratio of the overall frequency span to RBW must be at least two: .
Samples/update — The number of input samples required to compute one spectral update. You cannot modify this property; it is shown here for display purposes only. This property is directly related to RBW by the following equation: or to the window length by this equation: . NENBW is the normalized effective noise bandwidth, a factor of the windowing method used, which is shown in the Window Options pane. 0p is the overlap percentage. Fs is the sample rate. If the number of samples provided in the input are not sufficient to achieve the resolution bandwidth that you specify, Spectrum Analyzer produces a message on the display as shown in the following figure.
The Window Options pane contains:
Overlap (%) — The segment overlap percentage. This parameter defines the amount of overlap between the previous and current buffered data segments. The overlap creates a window segment that is used to compute a spectral estimate. The value must be greater than or equal to zero and less than 100.
Window — The windowing method to apply to the spectrum. Available options are
Hann. Windowing is used to control the effect of sidelobes in spectral estimation. The window you specify affects the window length required to achieve a resolution bandwidth and the required number of samples per update. For more information about windowing, see Windows (Signal Processing Toolbox) in the Spectral Analysis section of the Signal
Processing Toolbox™ documentation.
NENBW — Normalized Effective Noise Bandwidth of the window. You cannot modify this parameter; it is a readout shown here for display purposes only. This parameter is a measure of the noise performance of the window. It is the width of a rectangular filter that accumulates the same noise power with the same peak power gain. NENBW can be calculated from the windowing function using the following equation: . The rectangular window has the smallest NENBW, with a value of 1. All other windows have a larger NENBW value. For example, the Hann window has an NENBW value of approximately 1.5.
The Trace Options pane contains:
Units — The units of the spectrum. Depends on the value of the spectrum type.
Averages — Specify as a positive, scalar integer the number of spectral averages. Spectrum Analyzer computes the current power spectrum estimate by computing a running average of the last N power spectrum estimates. This property defines the number of spectral averages, N.
Reference load — The reference load, in ohms, used to scale the spectrum. Specify as a real, positive scalar the load, in ohms, that the Spectrum Analyzer uses as a reference to compute power values.
Scale — Linear or logarithmic scale. When the frequency span contains negative frequency values, Spectrum Analyzer disables the logarithmic option.
Offset — The constant frequency offset to apply to the entire spectrum or a vector of frequencies to apply to each spectrum for multiple inputs. The offset parameter is added to the values on the frequency-axis in the Spectrum Analyzer window. It is not used in any spectral computations.
Two-sided spectrum — Select this check box to enable two-sided spectrum view. In this view, both negative and positive frequencies are shown. If you clear this check box, Spectrum Analyzer shows a one-sided spectrum with only positive frequencies. Spectrum Analyzer requires that this parameter is selected when the input signal is complex-valued.
The Cursor Measurements panel displays screen cursors. The panel provides two types of cursors for measuring signals. Waveform cursors are vertical cursors that track along the signal. Screen cursors are both horizontal and vertical cursors that you can place anywhere in the display.
If a data point in your signal has more than one value, the cursor measurement at that point is undefined and no cursor value is displayed.
In the Scope menu, select Tools > Measurements > Cursor Measurements. Alternatively, in the Scope toolbar, click the Cursor Measurements button.
The Cursor Measurements panel for the spectrum:
You can use the mouse or the left and right arrow keys to move vertical or waveform cursors and the up and down arrow keys for horizontal cursors.
In the Settings pane, you can modify the type of screen cursors used for calculating measurements. When more than one signal is displayed, you can assign cursors to each trace individually.
Screen Cursors — Shows screen cursors (for spectrum and dual view only).
Horizontal — Shows horizontal screen cursors (for spectrum and dual view only).
Vertical — Shows vertical screen cursors (for spectrum and dual view only).
Waveform Cursors — Shows cursors that attach to the input signals (for spectrum and dual view only).
Lock Cursor Spacing — Locks the frequency difference between the two cursors.
Snap to Data — Positions the cursors on signal data points.
The Peak Finder panel displays the maxima, showing the x-axis values at which they occur. Peaks are defined as a local maximum where lower values are present on both sides of a peak. Endpoints are not considered to be peaks. This panel allows you to modify the settings for peak threshold, maximum number of peaks, and peak excursion. You can choose to hide or display the Peak Finder panel. In the scope menu, select Tools > Measurements > Peak Finder. Alternatively, in the scope toolbar, select the Peak Finder button.
The Peak finder panel is separated into two panes, labeled Settings and Peaks. You can expand each pane to see the available options.
The Settings pane enables you to modify
the parameters used to calculate the peak values within the displayed
portion of the input signal. For more information on the algorithms
this pane uses, see the Signal
Peak Threshold — The level
above which peaks are detected. This setting is equivalent to the
which you can set when you run the
Max Num of Peaks — The
maximum number of peaks to show. The value you enter must be a scalar
integer from 1 through 99. This setting is equivalent to the
which you can set when you run the
Min Peaks Distance — The
minimum number of samples between adjacent peaks. This setting is
equivalent to the
which you can set when you run the
Peak Excursion — The minimum
height difference between a peak and its neighboring samples The peak
excursion setting is equivalent to the
which you can set when you run the
Label Format — The coordinates to display next to the calculated peak values on the plot. To see peak values, expand the Peaks pane and select the check boxes associated with individual peaks of interest. By default, both x-axis and y-axis values are displayed on the plot. Select which axes values you want to display next to each peak symbol on the display.
X+Y — Display both x-axis
and y-axis values.
X — Display only x-axis
Y — Display only y-axis
The Peaks pane displays all of the largest calculated peak values. It also shows the coordinates at which the peaks occur, using the parameters you define in the Settings pane. You set the Max Num of Peaks parameter to specify the number of peaks shown in the list.
The numerical values displayed in the Value column
are equivalent to the
pks output argument returned
when you run the
findpeaks function. The numerical
values displayed in the second column are similar to the
argument returned when you run the
The Peak Finder displays the peak values in the Peaks pane. By default, the Peak Finder panel displays the largest calculated peak values in the Peaks pane in decreasing order of peak height. Use the sort descending button () to rearrange the category and order by which Peak Finder displays peak values. Click this button again to sort the peaks in ascending order instead. When you do so, the arrow changes direction to become the sort ascending button (). A filled sort button indicates that the peak values are currently sorted in the direction of the button arrow. If the sort button is not filled (), then the peak values are sorted in the opposite direction of the button arrow. The Max Num of Peaks parameter still controls the number of peaks listed.
Use the check boxes to control which peak values are shown on the display. By default, all check boxes are cleared and the Peak Finder panel hides all the peak values. To show all the peak values on the display, select the check box in the top-left corner of the Peaks pane. To hide all the peak values on the display, clear this check box. To show an individual peak, select the check box directly to the left of its Value listing. To hide an individual peak, clear the check box directly to the left of its Value listing.
The Peaks are valid for any units of the input signal. The letter after the value associated with each measurement indicates the abbreviation for the appropriate International System of Units (SI) prefix, such as m for milli-. For example, if the input signal is measured in volts, an m next to a measurement value indicates that this value is in units of millivolts.
The Distortion Measurements panel displays harmonic distortion and intermodulation distortion measurements.
From the menu, select Tools > Measurements > Distortion Measurements.
On the toolbar, click the Distortion Measurements button.
The Distortion Measurements panel has an expandable Harmonics pane, which shows measurement results for the specified number of harmonics.
For an accurate measurement, ensure that the fundamental signal (for harmonics) or primary tones (for
intermodulation) is larger than any spurious or harmonic content. To do so, you may need to adjust the
resolution bandwidth (
RBW) of the spectrum analyzer. Make sure that the bandwidth is
low enough to isolate the signal and harmonics from spurious and noise content. In general, you should set
the RBW so that there is at least a 10dB separation between the peaks of the sinusoids and the noise
floor. You may also need to select a different spectral window to obtain a valid measurement.
Distortion — The type of distortion measurements to display. Available
Harmonic if your system input is a single sinusoid. Select
Intermodulation if your system input is two equal amplitude sinusoids.
Intermodulation can help you determine distortion when only a small portion of the available
bandwidth will be used.
See Distortion Measurements (DSP System Toolbox) for information on how distortion measurements are calculated.
When you select
Harmonic as the Distortion, the
following fields appear.
The harmonic distortion measurement automatically locates the largest sinusoidal component (fundamental signal frequency). It then computes the harmonic frequencies and power in each harmonic in your signal. Any DC component is ignored. Any harmonics that are outside the spectrum analyzer’s frequency span are not included in the measurements. Adjust your frequency span so that it includes all the desired harmonics.
To view the best harmonics, make sure that your fundamental frequency is set high enough to resolve the harmonics. However, this frequency should not be so high that aliasing occurs. For the best display of harmonic distortion, your plot should not show skirts, which indicate frequency leakage. Also, the noise floor should be visible.
For a better display, try a Kaiser window with a large sidelobe attenuation (e.g. between 100–300 db).
Num. Harmonics — Number of harmonics to display, including the
fundamental frequency. Valid values of Num. Harmonics are from
99. The default value is
Label Harmonics — Select Label Harmonics to add numerical labels to each harmonic in the spectrum display.
1 — The fundamental frequency, in hertz, and its power, in decibels of the measured power referenced to 1 milliwatt (dBm).
2, 3, ... — The harmonics frequencies, in hertz, and their power in decibels relative to the carrier (dBc). If the harmonics are at the same level or exceed the fundamental frequency, reduce the input power.
THD — The total harmonic distortion. This value represents the ratio of the power in the harmonics, D, to the power in the fundamental frequency, S. If the noise power is too high in relation to the harmonics, the THD value is not accurate. In this case, lower the resolution bandwidth or select a different spectral window.
SNR — Signal-to-noise ratio (SNR). This value represents the ratio of power in the fundamental frequency, S, to the power of all nonharmonic content, N, including spurious signals, in decibels relative to the carrier (dBc).
––as the reported SNR, the total non-harmonic content of your signal is less than 30% of the total signal.
SINAD — Signal-to-noise-and-distortion. This value represents the ratio of the power in the fundamental frequency, S to all other content (including noise, N, and harmonic distortion, D), in decibels relative to the carrier (dBc).
SFDR — Spurious free dynamic range (SFDR). This value represents the ratio of the power in the fundamental frequency, S, to power of the largest spurious signal, R, regardless of where it falls in the frequency spectrum. The worst spurious signal may or may not be a harmonic of the original signal. SFDR represents the smallest value of a signal that can be distinguished from a large interfering signal. SFDR includes harmonics.
When you select
Intermodulation as the Distortion,
the following fields appear.
The intermodulation distortion measurement automatically locates the fundamental, first-order frequencies (F1 and F2). It then computes the frequencies of the third-order intermodulation products (2*F1-F2 and 2*F2-F1).
Label frequencies — Select Label frequencies to add numerical labels to the first-order intermodulation product and third-order frequencies in the spectrum analyzer display.
F1 — Lower fundamental first-order frequency
F2 — Upper fundamental first-order frequency
2F1 - F2 — Lower intermodulation product from third-order harmonics
2F2 - F1 — Upper intermodulation product from third-order harmonics
TOI — Third-order intercept point. If the noise power is too high in relation to the harmonics, the TOI value will not be accurate. In this case, you should lower the resolution bandwidth or select a different spectral window. If the TOI has the same amplitude as the input two-tone signal, reduce the power of that input signal.
When you use the scope to view multiple signals, the Trace Selection panel appears if you have more than one signal displayed and you click any of the other Measurements panels. The Measurements panels display information about only the signal chosen in this panel. Choose the signal name for which you would like to display time domain measurements.
You can choose to hide or display the Trace Selection panel. In the Scope menu, select Tools > Measurements > Trace Selection.
The Visuals—Spectrum Properties dialog box controls the visual configuration settings of the Spectrum Analyzer display. From the Spectrum Analyzer menu, select View > Configuration Properties to open this dialog box. Alternatively, in the Spectrum Analyzer toolbar, click the Configuration Properties button.
Specify the display title as a character vector. Enter
use the signal labels in the Simulink Model as the axes titles. This
property is Tunable (Simulink).
By default, the display has no title.
Select this check box to show the legend in the display. The channel legend displays a name for each channel of each input signal. When the legend appears, you can place it anywhere inside of the scope window. To turn off the legend, clear the Show legend check box.
You can edit the name of any channel in the legend by double-clicking the current name and entering a new channel name. By default, if the signal has multiple channels, the scope uses an index number to identify each channel of that signal. To change the appearance of any channel of any input signal in the scope window, from the scope menu, select View > Style. The legend lets you modify what signals are shown. To show only one signal, click the signal name. To toggle a signal on/off, right-click the signal name.
The legend lets you modify what signals are shown. To show only one signal, click the signal name. To toggle a signal on/off, right-click the signal name.
When you select this check box, a grid appears in the display of the scope figure. To hide the grid, clear this check box.
Specify the minimum value of the y-axis.
Specify the maximum value of the y-axis.
Specify the text for the scope to display to the left of the y-axis. Regardless of this property, Spectrum Analyzer always displays power units after this text as one of
'Watts/Hz'. Tunable (Simulink).
In the Style dialog box, you can customize the style of spectrum display. You are able to change the color of the figure, the background and foreground colors of the axes, and properties of the lines. From the Spectrum Analyzer menu, select View > Style to open this dialog box.
The Style dialog box allows you to modify the following properties of the Spectrum Analyzer figure:
Specify the color that you want to apply to the background of the scope figure. By default, the figure color is gray.
Specify whether to display a
Specify the color that you want to apply to the background of the axes.
Specify the channel for which you want to modify the visibility, line properties, and marker properties.
Specify whether the selected channel should be visible. If you clear this check box, the line disappears.
Specify the line style, line width, and line color for the selected channel.
Specify marks for the selected channel to show at its data points.
This parameter is similar to the
for plot objects. You can choose any of the marker symbols from the
Spectrum Analyzer uses the
Window Length setting in the Spectrum
Settings panel to determine the data window length. The
value of the
FrequencyResolutionMethod property determines
whether RBW or window length is used. Then, it partitions the input
signal into a number of windowed data segments. Finally, Spectrum
Analyzer uses the modified periodogram method to compute spectral
updates, averaging the windowed periodograms for each segment.
Spectrum Analyzer requires that a minimum number of samples have been provided before it computes a spectral estimate. This number of input samples required to compute one spectral update is shown as Samples/update in the Main options pane. This value is directly related to resolution bandwidth, RBW, by the following equation or to the window length, by the equation shown in step 1b.
The normalized effective noise bandwidth, NENBW, is a factor that depends on the windowing method. Spectrum Analyzer shows NENBW in the Window Options pane of the Spectrum Settings panel. Overlap percentage, Op, is the value of the Overlap % parameter in the Window Options pane of the Spectrum Settings panel. Fs is the sample rate of the input signal. Spectrum Analyzer shows sample rate in the Main Options pane of the Spectrum Settings panel.
When in RBW mode, the window length required to compute one spectral update, Nwindow, is directly related to the resolution bandwidth and normalized effective noise bandwidth by the following equation.
When in WindowLength mode, the window length is used as specified.
The number of input samples required to compute one spectral update, Nsamples, is directly related to the window length and the amount of overlap by the following equation.
When you increase the overlap percentage, fewer new input samples are needed to compute a new spectral update. For example, if the window length is 100, then the number of input samples required to compute one spectral update is given as shown in the following table.
The normalized effective noise bandwidth, NENBW, is a window parameter determined by the window length, Nwindow, and the type of window used. If w(n) denotes the vector of Nwindow window coefficients, then NENBW is given by the following equation.
When in RBW mode, you can set the resolution bandwidth using the value of the RBW parameter on the Main options pane of the Spectrum Settings panel. You must specify a value to ensure that there are at least two RBW intervals over the specified frequency span. The ratio of the overall span to RBW must be greater than two, as given in the following equation.
By default, the RBW parameter on the Main
options pane is set to
In this case, the Spectrum Analyzer determines the appropriate value
to ensure that there are 1024 RBW intervals over the specified frequency
span. Thus, when you set RBW to
it is calculated by the following equation.
When in window length mode, you specify Nwindow and the resulting RBW is
In some cases, the number of samples provided in the input are not sufficient to achieve the resolution bandwidth that you specify. When this situation occurs, Spectrum Analyzer produces a message on the display, as shown in the following figure.
Spectrum Analyzer removes this message and displays a spectral estimate as soon as enough data has been input. Notice that this behavior differs from the Spectrum Scope block in versions R2012b and earlier. If the Buffer input check box was selected, the Spectrum Scope block computed a spectral update using the number of samples given by the Buffer size parameter. Otherwise, the Spectrum Scope block computed a spectral update using the number of samples in each frame.
Spectrum Analyzer calculates and plots the power spectrum,
power spectrum density, and RMS computed by the modified Periodogram estimator.
For more information about the Periodogram method, see
Processing Toolbox documentation.
Power Spectral Density — The power spectral density (PSD) is given by the following equation.
In this equation, x[n] is the discrete input signal. On every input signal frame, Spectrum Analyzer generates as many overlapping windows as possible, each window denoted as x(p)[n], and computes their periodograms. Spectrum Analyzer displays a running average of the P most current periodograms.
Power Spectrum — The power spectrum is the product of the power spectral density and the resolution bandwidth, as given by the following equation.
The number of FFT points (Nfft) is independent of the window length (Nwindow). You can set them to different values provided that Nfft is greater than or equal to Nwindow.
The Occupied BW is calculated as follows.
Calculate the total power in the measured frequency range.
Determine the lower frequency value. Starting at the lowest frequency in the range and moving upward, the power distributed in each frequency is summed until this sum is of the total power.
Determine the upper frequency value. Starting at the highest frequency in the range and moving downward, the power distributed in each frequency is summed until it reaches of the total power.
The bandwidth between the lower and upper power frequency values is the occupied bandwidth.
The frequency halfway between the lower and upper frequency values is the center frequency.
The Distortion Measurements are computed as follows.
Spectral content is estimated by finding peaks in the spectrum. When the algorithm detects a peak, it ignores all adjacent content that decreases monotonically from the peak. After recording the width of the peak, it clears all monotonically decreasing values (that is, it treats all of these values as if they belong to the peak). Using this method, all spectral content centered at DC (0 Hz) is removed from the spectrum and the amount of bandwidth cleared (W0) is recorded.
The fundamental power (P1) is determined from the remaining maximum value of the displayed spectrum. A local estimate (Fe1) of the fundamental frequency is made by computing the central moment of the power in the vicinity of the peak. The bandwidth of the fundamental power content (W1) is recorded. Then, the power associated from the fundamental is removed as in step 1.
The power and width of the second, and higher order harmonics (P2, W2, P3, W3, etc.) are determined in succession by examining the frequencies closest to the appropriate multiple of the local estimate (Fe1). Any spectral content that decreases in a monotonically about the harmonic frequency is removed from the spectrum first before proceeding to the next harmonic.
Once the DC, fundamental, and harmonic content is removed from the spectrum, the power of the remaining spectrum is examined for its sum (Premaining) peak value (Pmaxspur), and its median value (Pestnoise).
The sum of all the removed bandwidth is computed as Wsum = W0+W1+W2+...+Wn.
The sum of powers of the second and higher order harmonics are computed as Pharmonic = P2+P3+P4+...+Pn.
The sum of the noise power is then estimated as Pnoise = (Premaining*dF + Pestnoise*Wsum)/RBW, where dF is the absolute difference between frequency bins, and RBW is the resolution bandwidth of the window.
The metrics for SNR, THD, SINAD, and SFDR are then computed from the estimates.
The following considerations apply to Distortion Measurements.
The harmonic distortion measurements use the spectrum
trace shown in the display as the input to the measurements. The default
setting of the Spectrum Analyzer may exhibit leakage that can completely
mask the noise floor of the measured signal.
The harmonic measurements attempt to correct for leakage by ignoring all frequency content that decreases monotonically away from the maximum of harmonic peaks. If the window leakage covers more than 70% of the frequency bandwidth in your spectrum, you may see a blank reading (–) reported for SNR and SINAD. Consider using a Kaiser window with a high attenuation (up to 330dB) to minimize spectral leakage if your application can tolerate the increased equivalent noise bandwidth (ENBW) of the Kaiser window.
The DC component is ignored.
After windowing, the width of each harmonic component masks the noise power in the neighborhood of the fundamental frequency and harmonics. To estimate the noise power in each region, Spectrum Analyzer computes the median noise level in the nonharmonic areas of the spectrum. It then extrapolates that value into each region.
Nth order intermodulation products occur at
A*F1 + B*F2
where F1 and F2 are the sinusoid input frequencies and |A| + |B| = N. A and B are integer values.
For intermodulation measurements, the third-order intercept (TOI) point is computed as follows, where P is power in decibels of the measured power referenced to one milliwatt (dBm).:
TOIlower = PF1 + (PF2 - P(2F1-F2))/2
TOIupper = PF2 + (PF1 - P(2F2-F1))/2
TOI = + (TOIlower + TOIupper)/2
Spectrogram mode and the
Window Length setting in the Spectrum Settings panel require a DSP System
Toolbox license. They are not available if you are using a Spectrum Analyzer block from the Simscape > Utilities library without a DSP System