% Theory:
%
% Overlap Add Method:
% The overlapadd method is an efficient way to evaluate the discrete convolution of a very long signal with a finite impulse response
% (FIR) filter where h[m] = 0 for m outside the region [1, M].The concept here is to divide the problem into multiple convolutions of h[n]
% with short segments of x[n], where L is an arbitrary segment length. Because of this y[n] can be written as a sum of short convolutions.
%
% Algorithm:
%
% The signal is first partitioned into non-overlapping sequences, then the discrete Fourier transforms of the sequences are evaluated by
% multiplying the FFT xk[n] of with the FFT of h[n]. After recovering of yk[n] by inverse FFT, the resulting output signal is reconstructed by
% overlapping and adding the yk[n]. The overlap arises from the fact that a linear convolution is always longer than the original sequences. In
% the early days of development of the fast Fourier transform, L was often chosen to be a power of 2 for efficiency, but further development has
% revealed efficient transforms for larger prime factorizations of L, reducing computational sensitivity to this parameter.
% A pseudo-code of the algorithm is the following:
%
% Algorithm 1 (OA for linear convolution)
% Evaluate the best value of N and L
% H = FFT(h,N) (zero-padded FFT)
% i = 1
% while i <= Nx
% il = min(i+L-1,Nx)
% yt = IFFT( FFT(x(i:il),N) * H, N)
% k = min(i+N-1,Nx)
% y(i:k) = y(i:k) + yt (add the overlapped output blocks)
% i = i+L
% end
%
% Circular convolution with the overlapadd method
%
% When sequence x[n] is periodic, and Nx is the period, then y[n] is also periodic, with the same period. To compute one period of y[n],
% Algorithm 1 can first be used to convolve h[n] with just one period of x[n]. In the region M ? n ? Nx, the resultant y[n] sequence is correct.
% And if the next M ? 1 values are added to the first M ? 1 values, then the region 1 ? n ? Nx will represent the desired convolution.
% The modified pseudo-code is:
%
% Algorithm 2 (OA for circular convolution)
% Evaluate Algorithm 1
% y(1:M-1) = y(1:M-1) + y(Nx+1:Nx+M-1)
% y = y(1:Nx)
% end
%
clc;
clear all;
Xn=input('Enter 1st Sequence X(n)= ');
Hn=input('Enter 2nd Sequence H(n)= ');
L=input('Enter length of each block L = ');
% Code to plot X(n)
subplot (2,2,1);
stem(Xn);
xlabel ('n---->');
ylabel ('Amplitude ---->');
title(' X(n)');
%Code to plot H(n)
subplot (2,2,2);
stem(Hn,'red');
xlabel ('n---->');
ylabel ('Amplitude ---->');
title(' H(n)');
% Code to perform Convolution using Overlap Add Method
NXn=length(Xn);
M=length(Hn);
M1=M-1;
R=rem(NXn,L);
N=L+M1;
Xn=[Xn zeros(1,L-R)];
Hn=[Hn zeros(1,N-M)];
K=floor(NXn/L);
y=zeros(K+1,N);
z=zeros(1,M1);
for k=0:K
Xnp=Xn(L*k+1:L*k+L);
Xnk=[Xnp z];
y(k+1,:)=mycirconv(Xnk,Hn); %Call the mycirconv function.
end
p=L+M1;
for i=1:K
y(i+1,1:M-1)=y(i,p-M1+1:p)+y(i+1,1:M-1);
end
z1=y(:,1:L)';
y=(z1(:))'
%Code to plot the Convolved Signal
subplot (2,2,3:4);
stem(y,'black');
xlabel ('n---->');
ylabel ('Amplitude ---->');
title('Convolved Signal');
% Add title to the Overall Plot
ha = axes ('Position',[0 0 1 1],'Xlim',[0 1],'Ylim',[0 1],'Box','off','Visible','off','Units','normalized', 'clipping' , 'off');
text (0.5, 1,'\bf Convolution using Overlap Add Method ','HorizontalAlignment','center','VerticalAlignment', 'top')