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|Title:||Mathematical Properties of Wavelet Filters|
|Keywords:||Wavelet Filters, Regularity,Order of Approximation|
|Abstract:||As wavelets are a mathematical tool they can be used to extract information from many different kinds of data, including - but certainly not limited to - audio signals and images. Sets of wavelets are generally needed to analyze data fully. A set of "complementary" wavelets will deconstruct data without gaps or overlap so that the deconstruction process is mathematically reversible. Thus, sets of complementary wavelets are useful in wavelet based compression/decompression algorithms where it is desirable to recover the original information with minimal loss. More technically, a wavelet is a mathematical function used to divide a given function or continuous-time signal into different scale components. Usually one can assign a frequency range to each scale component. Each scale component can then be studied with a resolution that matches its scale. A wavelet transform is the representation of a function by wavelets. The wavelets are scaled and translated copies (known as "daughter wavelets") of a finite-length or fast-decaying oscillating waveform (known as the "mother wavelet"). Wavelet transforms have advantages over traditional Fourier transforms for representing functions that have discontinuities and sharp peaks, and for accurately deconstructing and reconstructing finite, non-periodic and/or non-stationary signals. Wavelets have certain mathematical properties. In this thesis, we determine some mathematical properties like approximation order, Holder’s regularity, Sobolov regularity and their support length. The wavelets studied are LeGall 5/3, Daubechies 9/7, DB2, DB4, DB6, DB8 and DB10.|
|Appears in Collections:||Masters Theses@SOM|
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