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207
Matching pursuits with timefrequency dictionaries
 IEEE Transactions on Signal Processing
, 1993
"... AbstractWe introduce an algorithm, called matching pursuit, that decomposes any signal into a linear expansion of waveforms that are selected from a redundant dictionary of functions. These waveforms are chosen in order to best match the signal structures. Matching pursuits are general procedures t ..."
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Cited by 1048 (13 self)
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AbstractWe introduce an algorithm, called matching pursuit, that decomposes any signal into a linear expansion of waveforms that are selected from a redundant dictionary of functions. These waveforms are chosen in order to best match the signal structures. Matching pursuits are general procedures to compute adaptive signal representations. With a dictionary of Gabor functions a matching pursuit defines an adaptive timefrequency transform. We derive a signal energy distribution in the timefrequency plane, which does not include interference terms, unlike Wigner and Cohen class distributions. A matching pursuit isolates the signal structures that are coherent with respect to a given dictionary. An application to pattern extraction from noisy signals is described. We compare a matching pursuit decomposition with a signal expansion over an optimized wavepacket orthonormal basis, selected with the algorithm of Coifman and Wickerhauser. I.
Singularity Detection And Processing With Wavelets
 IEEE Transactions on Information Theory
, 1992
"... Most of a signal information is often found in irregular structures and transient phenomena. We review the mathematical characterization of singularities with Lipschitz exponents. The main theorems that estimate local Lipschitz exponents of functions, from the evolution across scales of their wavele ..."
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Cited by 381 (9 self)
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Most of a signal information is often found in irregular structures and transient phenomena. We review the mathematical characterization of singularities with Lipschitz exponents. The main theorems that estimate local Lipschitz exponents of functions, from the evolution across scales of their wavelet transform are explained. We then prove that the local maxima of a wavelet transform detect the location of irregular structures and provide numerical procedures to compute their Lipschitz exponents. The wavelet transform of singularities with fast oscillations have a different behavior that we study separately. We show that the size of the oscillations can be measured from the wavelet transform local maxima. It has been shown that one and twodimensional signals can be reconstructed from the local maxima of their wavelet transform [14]. As an application, we develop an algorithm that removes white noises by discriminating the noise and the signal singularities through an analysis of their ...
Wavelet Threshold Estimators for Data With Correlated Noise
, 1994
"... Wavelet threshold estimators for data with stationary correlated noise are constructed by the following prescription. First, form the discrete wavelet transform of the data points. Next, apply a leveldependent soft threshold to the individual coefficients, allowing the thresholds to depend on the l ..."
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Cited by 182 (13 self)
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Wavelet threshold estimators for data with stationary correlated noise are constructed by the following prescription. First, form the discrete wavelet transform of the data points. Next, apply a leveldependent soft threshold to the individual coefficients, allowing the thresholds to depend on the level in the wavelet transform. Finally, transform back to obtain the estimate in the original domain. The threshold used at level j is s j p 2 log n, where s j is the standard deviation of the coefficients at that level, and n is the overall sample size. The minimax properties of the estimators are investigated by considering a general problem in multivariate normal decision theory, concerned with the estimation of the mean vector of a general multivariate normal distribution subject to squared error loss. An ideal risk is obtained by the use of an `oracle' that provides the optimum diagonal projection estimate. This `benchmark' risk can be considered in its own right as a measure of the s...
Data compression and harmonic analysis
 IEEE Trans. Inform. Theory
, 1998
"... In this paper we review some recent interactions between harmonic analysis and data compression. The story goes back of course to Shannon’s R(D) theory... ..."
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Cited by 140 (24 self)
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In this paper we review some recent interactions between harmonic analysis and data compression. The story goes back of course to Shannon’s R(D) theory...
Nonlinear BlackBox Modeling in System Identification: a Unified Overview
 Automatica
, 1995
"... A nonlinear black box structure for a dynamical system is a model structure that is prepared to describe virtually any nonlinear dynamics. There has been considerable recent interest in this area with structures based on neural networks, radial basis networks, wavelet networks, hinging hyperplanes, ..."
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Cited by 136 (15 self)
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A nonlinear black box structure for a dynamical system is a model structure that is prepared to describe virtually any nonlinear dynamics. There has been considerable recent interest in this area with structures based on neural networks, radial basis networks, wavelet networks, hinging hyperplanes, as well as wavelet transform based methods and models based on fuzzy sets and fuzzy rules. This paper describes all these approaches in a common framework, from a user's perspective. It focuses on what are the common features in the different approaches, the choices that have to be made and what considerations are relevant for a successful system identification application of these techniques. It is pointed out that the nonlinear structures can be seen as a concatenation of a mapping from observed data to a regression vector and a nonlinear mapping from the regressor space to the output space. These mappings are discussed separately. The latter mapping is usually formed as a basis function e...
Ridgelets: A key to higherdimensional intermittency?
, 1999
"... In dimensions two and higher, wavelets can efficiently represent only a small range of the full diversity of interesting behavior. In effect, wavelets are welladapted for pointlike phenomena, whereas in dimensions greater than one, interesting phenomena can be organized along lines, hyperplanes, and ..."
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Cited by 112 (10 self)
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In dimensions two and higher, wavelets can efficiently represent only a small range of the full diversity of interesting behavior. In effect, wavelets are welladapted for pointlike phenomena, whereas in dimensions greater than one, interesting phenomena can be organized along lines, hyperplanes, and other nonpointlike structures, for which wavelets are poorly adapted. We discuss in this paper a new subject, ridgelet analysis, which can effectively deal with linelike phenomena in dimension 2, planelike phenomena in dimension 3 and so on. It encompasses a collection of tools which all begin from the idea of analysis by ridge functions ψ(u1x1+...+unxn) whose ridge profiles ψ are wavelets, or alternatively from performing a wavelet analysis in the Radon domain. The paper reviews recent work on the continuous ridgelet transform (CRT), ridgelet frames, ridgelet orthonormal bases, ridgelets and edges and describes a new notion of smoothness naturally attached to this new representation.
Diffusion Wavelets
, 2004
"... We present a multiresolution construction for efficiently computing, compressing and applying large powers of operators that have high powers with low numerical rank. This allows the fast computation of functions of the operator, notably the associated Green’s function, in compressed form, and their ..."
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Cited by 72 (12 self)
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We present a multiresolution construction for efficiently computing, compressing and applying large powers of operators that have high powers with low numerical rank. This allows the fast computation of functions of the operator, notably the associated Green’s function, in compressed form, and their fast application. Classes of operators satisfying these conditions include diffusionlike operators, in any dimension, on manifolds, graphs, and in nonhomogeneous media. In this case our construction can be viewed as a farreaching generalization of Fast Multipole Methods, achieved through a different point of view, and of the nonstandard wavelet representation of CalderónZygmund and pseudodifferential operators, achieved through a different multiresolution analysis adapted to the operator. We show how the dyadic powers of an operator can be used to induce a multiresolution analysis, as in classical LittlewoodPaley and wavelet theory, and we show how to construct, with fast and stable algorithms, scaling function and wavelet bases associated to this multiresolution analysis, and the corresponding downsampling operators, and use them to compress the corresponding powers of the operator. This allows to extend multiscale signal processing to general spaces (such as manifolds and graphs) in a very natural way, with corresponding fast algorithms.
Wavelet transforms versus Fourier transforms
 Department of Mathematics, MIT, Cambridge MA
, 213
"... Abstract. This note is a very basic introduction to wavelets. It starts with an orthogonal basis of piecewise constant functions, constructed by dilation and translation. The "wavelet transform " maps each f(x) to its coefficients with respect to this basis. The mathematics is simple and the transfo ..."
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Cited by 71 (2 self)
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Abstract. This note is a very basic introduction to wavelets. It starts with an orthogonal basis of piecewise constant functions, constructed by dilation and translation. The "wavelet transform " maps each f(x) to its coefficients with respect to this basis. The mathematics is simple and the transform is fast (faster than the Fast Fourier Transform, which we briefly explain), but approximation by piecewise constants is poor. To improve this first wavelet, we are led to dilation equations and their unusual solutions. Higherorder wavelets are constructed, and it is surprisingly quick to compute with them — always indirectly and recursively. We comment informally on the contest between these transforms in signal processing, especially for video and image compression (including highdefinition television). So far the Fourier Transform — or its 8 by 8 windowed version, the Discrete Cosine Transform — is often chosen. But wavelets are already competitive, and they are ahead for fingerprints. We present a sample of this developing theory. 1. The Haar wavelet To explain wavelets we start with an example. It has every property we hope for, except one. If that one defect is accepted, the construction is simple and the computations are fast. By trying to remove the defect, we are led to dilation equations and recursively defined functions and a small world of fascinating new problems — many still unsolved. A sensible person would stop after the first wavelet, but fortunately mathematics goes on. The basic example is easier to draw than to describe: W(x)