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Applied Mathematics

The current, editable version of this book is available in Wikibooks, the open-content textbooks collection, at
https://en.wikibooks.org/wiki/Applied_Mathematics

Permission is granted to copy, distribute, and/or modify this document under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 License.


The Basics of Theory of The Fourier Transform

The Basics[edit | edit source]

The two most important things in Theory of The Fourier Transform are "differential calculus" and "integral calculus". The readers are required to learn "differential calculus" and "integral calculus" before studying the Theory of The Fourier Transform. Hence, we will learn them on this page.

Differential calculus[edit | edit source]

The graph of a function, drawn in black, and a tangent line to that function, drawn in red. The slope of the tangent line is equal to the derivative of the function at the marked point.

Differentiation is the process of finding a derivative of the function in the independent input x. The differentiation of is denoted as or . Both of the two notations are same meaning.

Differentiation is manipulated as follows:


As you see, in differentiation, the number of the degree of the variable is multiplied to the variable, while the degree is subtracted one from itself at the same time. The term which doesn't have the variable is just removed in differentiation.


Examples[edit | edit source]


28 doesn't have the variable x, so 28 is removed


7 doesn't have the variable x, so 7 is removed

Practice problems[edit | edit source]

(1)

(2)

Integral calculus[edit | edit source]

If you differentiate or , each of them become . Then let's think of the opposite case. A function is provided, and when the function is differentiated, the function became . What's the original function? To find the original function, the integral calculus is used. Integration of is denoted as .

Integration is manipulated as follows:



denotes Constant in the equation.

More generally speaking, the integration of f(x) is defined as:

Definite integral[edit | edit source]

Definite integral is defined as follows:



where

Examples[edit | edit source]

(1)

(2)


Practice problems[edit | edit source]

(1)
(2)

Euler's number "e"[edit | edit source]

Euler's number (also known as Napier's constant) has special features in differentiation and integration:

By the way, in Mathematics, denotes .



Fourier Series

For the function , Taylor expansion is possible.

This is the Taylor expansion of . On the other hand, more generally speaking, can be expanded by also Orthogonal f

Fourier series[edit | edit source]

For the function which has for its period, the series below is defined:

This series is referred to as Fourier series of . and are called Fourier coefficients.

where is natural number. Especially when the Fourier series is equal to the , (1) is called Fourier series expansion of . Thus Fourier series expansion is defined as follows:



General Fourier Transform

Fourier Transform[edit | edit source]

The Fourier transform relates the function's time domain, shown in red, to the function's frequency domain, shown in blue. The component frequencies, spread across the frequency spectrum, are represented as peaks in the frequency domain.

Fourier Transform is to transform the function which has certain kinds of variables, such as time or spatial coordinate, for example, to the function which has variable of frequency.

Definition[edit | edit source]

...(1)

This integral above is referred to as Fourier integral, while is called Fourier transform of . denotes "time". denotes "frequency".

On the other hand, Inverse Fourier transform is defined as follows:

...(2)

In the textbooks of universities, the Fourier transform is usually introduced with the variable Angular frequency . In other word, is substituted to (1) and (2) in the books. In that case, the Fourier transform is written in two different ways.

1.

2.



Fourier Sine Series

Fourier sine series[edit | edit source]

The series below is called Fourier sine series.

where



Fourier Cosine Series

Fourier cosine series[edit | edit source]

The series below is called Fourier cosine series.

where



Fourier Integral Transforms

Let and

suppose

.

Then we have the functions below.

This function is referred to as Fourier integral.

This function is referred to as fourier transform as we previously learned.



Parseval's Theorem

Parseval's theorem[edit | edit source]

where represents the continuous Fourier transform of x(t) and f represents the frequency component of x. The function above is called Parseval's theorem.

Derivation[edit | edit source]

Let be the complex conjugation of .

Here, we know that is eqaul to the expansion coefficient of in fourier transforming of .
Hence, the integral of is

Hence



Bessel Functions

Bessel Functions[edit | edit source]

The equation below is called Bessel's differential equation.

The two distinctive solutions of Bessel's differential equation are either one of the two pairs: (1)Linear combination of Bessel function(also known as Bessel function of the first kind) and Neumann function(also known as Bessel function of the second kind) (2)Linear combination of Hankel function of the first kind and Hankel function of the second kind. Bessel function (of the first kind) is denoted as . Bessel function is defined as follow:

where

Γ(z) is the gamma function. is the imaginary unit. is the Neumann function(or Bessel function of the second kind). is the Hankel functions. If n is an integer, the Bessel function of the first kind is an entire function.



Laplace Transforms

The Laplace transform is an integral transform which is widely used in physics and engineering. Laplace transform is denoted as .

The Laplace transform is named after mathematician and astronomer Pierre-Simon Laplace.

Definition[edit | edit source]

For a function f(t), using Napier's constant"e" and complex number "s", the Laplace transform F(s) is defined as follow:

The parameter s is a complex number:

with real numbers σ and ω.

This is the Laplace transform of f(t).

Examples of Laplace transform[edit | edit source]

Examples of Laplace transform
function result of Laplace transform
(constant)
(n is natural number)
(n>0)
(Delta function)
(Heaviside function)

Examples of calculation[edit | edit source]

(1)Suppose (C = constant)


(2)Suppose





Complex Integration

Complex integration[edit | edit source]

On the piecewise smooth curve , suppose the function f(z) is continuous. Then we obtain the equation below.

where is the complex function, and is the complex variable.

Proof[edit | edit source]

Let

Then

The right side of the equation is the real integral, therefore, according to calculus, the relationship below can be applied.

Hence

This completes the proof.



The Basics

The Basics of linear algebra[edit | edit source]

A matrix is composed of a rectangular array of numbers arranged in rows and columns. The horizontal lines are called rows and the vertical lines are called columns. The individual items in a matrix are called elements. The element in the i-th row and the j-th column of a matrix is referred to as the i,j, (i,j), or (i,j)th element of the matrix. To specify the size of a matrix, a matrix with m rows and n columns is called an m-by-n matrix, and m and n are called its dimensions.

Basic operation[1][edit | edit source]

Operation Definition Example
Addition The sum A+B of two m-by-n matrices A and B is calculated entrywise:
(A + B)i,j = Ai,j + Bi,j, where 1 ≤ im and 1 ≤ jn.

Scalar multiplication The scalar multiplication cA of a matrix A and a number c (also called a scalar in the parlance of abstract algebra) is given by multiplying every entry of A by c:
(cA)i,j = c · Ai,j.
Transpose The transpose of an m-by-n matrix A is the n-by-m matrix AT (also denoted Atr or tA) formed by turning rows into columns and vice versa:
(AT)i,j = Aj,i.

Practice problems[edit | edit source]

(1)
(2)
(3)

Matrix multiplication[edit | edit source]

Multiplication of two matrices is defined only if the number of columns of the left matrix is the same as the number of rows of the right matrix. If A is an m-by-n matrix and B is an n-by-p matrix, then their matrix product AB is the m-by-p matrix whose entries are given by dot product of the corresponding row of A and the corresponding column of B[2]

[3]


Schematic depiction of the matrix product AB of two matrices A and B.



Example[edit | edit source]


Practice Problems[edit | edit source]

(1)

(2)


Dot product[edit | edit source]

A row vector is a 1 × m matrix, while a column vector is a m × 1 matrix.

Suppose A is row vector and B is column vector, then the dot product is defined as follows;

or


Suppose and The dot product is

Example[edit | edit source]

Suppose and



Practice problems[edit | edit source]

(1) and

(2) and

Cross product[edit | edit source]

Cross product is defined as follows:

Or, using detriment,

where is unit vector.

References[edit | edit source]

  1. Sourced from Matrix (mathematics), Wikipedia, 28th March 2013.
  2. Sourced from Matrix (mathematics), Wikipedia, 30th March 2013.
  3. Sourced from Matrix (mathematics), Wikipedia, 30th March 2013.



Lagrange Equations

Lagrange Equation[edit | edit source]

where
The equation above is called Lagrange Equation.

Let the kinetic energy of the point mass be and the potential energy be .
is called Lagrangian. Then the kinetic energy is expressed by

Thus

Hence the Lagrangian is

Therefore relies on only and . relies on only and . Thus

In the same way, we have



The State Equation

Ideal gas law[edit | edit source]

As an experimental rule, about gas, the equation below is found.

...(1)

where

= Pressure (absolute)
= Volume
= Number of moles of a substance
= Absolute temperature
= Gas constant

The gas which strictly follows the law (1) is called ideal gas. (1) is called ideal gas law. Ideal gas law is the state equation of gas. In high school, the ideal gas constant below might be used:

But, in university, the gas constant below is often used: