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Oh ok, ha ha, my reading mistake there
Wow those pi's do look like n's a lot.
No need to look it up again, it is apparent that the second formula is correct.
For the third formula i am getting:
-1/(2*pi^2*f*T^2)
but this needs to be verified. Perhaps plug in a few T's and see if it always works out ok. It's usually easy to find a value that does not work if the formula is not right.
My maths is very limited - I tried to integrate the sinc ^2 function by parts to no avail.
I searched the internet for solutions to the integral and came across those above for sinc^2 (f) (= π) and sinc^2 (π f) (=f) and from these results wondered if sinc^2 (πfT) = 1/T ?
I am trying to derive formula for the noise equivalent bandwidth of a filter with H(f) = h T sinc(πfT) and am fairly convinced = 1/2T, if the integral of sinc^2 (πfT) = 1/T.
If this proves to be correct I will try to find the integral of sinc^2 (π(f-fc)T) ( I think it = 2/T, but would like proof). Again I will do this by searching the internet starting with BORWEIN.
Ok well the way i did it was i broke it down trigonometrically first then went on to do the integration on the two resulting terms. I did not double check the results though. After checking i see i must have done something wrong.
Having checked the results, i am getting 1/T now too.
It sounds as though you were able to solve this by using integration by parts ?
As said before, I did some research on the internet and it appeared it could only be solved by using contour integrals or complex integrals whatever that means.
I am not too bothered about the fact you get 1/abs(T) as I am dealing with time and frequencies.
Thanks for your time, checking this out - much appreciated.
I am not having much success with the second integration of sinc^2 (π(f-fc)T).
I am thinking it must also be 1/T as from any integration point of view the only difference between it and the first integration is that this one is displaced in frequency by fc. The areas under the curves should be exactly the same ?
Contour integration would probably mean considering f to be a complex variable with real and imaginary parts:
f=a+b*i
You'd have to look into how to do that for this problem.
If you try different values for T in the first problem you had, you quickly see that 1/abs(T) is probably right and of course for values that are only positive 1/T is probably right. So if you do the same for your new problem you should see the same. This works on a try by try basis because it's easier to integrate when T or Fc is a constant numerical value like 1,2,3,... etc. So it should work for every positive value tried for T or Fc after you replace it and then do the integration by your usual method. Granted this isnt a definite proof, but may still be useful for a given range of the variable.
I am a bit rusty on this - but this looks like an antiderivative problem to start, and once you breakdown the sin functions, then you can try integration by parts or u-substitution to solve the rest.
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