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# MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY

## Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science

6.003: Signals and SystemsFall 2003
Problem Set 3 Solution

## Home Study Exercise

(E1) O&W 3.46 (a) and (c)
x(t) and y(t) are continuous-time periodic signals with a period = T0 and Fourier series
representations given by
x(t) =

ak e

jk0 t

y(t) =

k=

bk ejk0 t

k=

## (a) Show that the Fourier

coecients of the signal
series jk
0t
z(t) = x(t)y(t) = +
c
e
are given by the discrete convolution
k= k
+
ck = n= an bkn (multiplication property).
z(t) = x(t)y(t) =

an e

jn0 t

n=

bm e

jm0 t

an bm ejn0 t ejm0 t

n= m=

m=

an bm ej(n+m)0 t

n= m=

Let k = n + m m = k n z(t) =
Interchange the summations order z(t) =
z(t) = x(t)y(t) =

k=

ck e

jk0 t

+
+

an bkn ejk0 t

n= k=
+

k=

, where ck =

an bkn ejk0 t

n=

an bkn .

n=

(c) Suppose that y(t) = x (t). Express bk in terms of ak , and use the result of part(a)
to prove Parsevals relation for periodic signals.

y(t) = x (t) =

ak e

jk0 t

k=

ak ejk0 t

k=

Let k = k y(t) =
bk = ak

k=

ak ejk0 t

Now to prove Parsevals relation for period signals we can use the results above

as follows:

## |x(t)|2 = x(t)x (t) = x(t)y(t)

+
+

jk0 t
ck e
, where ck =
an bkn , from part(a)
=
n=

k=

+
+

an bkn ejk0 t =

k= n=

+
+

an ank e
jk0 t ,

as proven earlier.

k= n=

A common mistake is to using the substitution bkn = ak+n (i.e. just negating
the index n) which would be correct if the relationship was shifting in frequency
and then taking the conjugate, while the case at hand is taking the conjugate rst
and then shifting in frequency to perform the convolution.

Pave

1
=
T0

T0

1
|x(t)| dt =
T0
2

1
=
T0

T0
0

+
+

jk0 t
an a

dt
nk e

k= n=

an ank

n= k=

T0

ejk0 t dt
0

Notice that the integration has a value of T0 only when k = 0 and zero for all the
other values of k, as seen below. This rule, usually referred to as orthogonality,
holds for any complex exponential signal, integrated over one period.
T
1
1 jk0 t 0
e
=
(ejk0 T0 ej0 )
e
dt =
For k = 0 :

jk
jk
0
0
0
0
1
=
(ejk(2) ej0 ) = 0
jk0
T0
T0
T0
j(0)0 t
jk0 t
dt =
(1)dt = T0 .
dt =
e
For k = 0 :
e
T0

jk0 t

Therefore we have:

Pave

T0
+
+

1
1

2
=
a n a n T0 =
|an | =
|x(t)|2 dt.
T0 n=
T
0 0
n=
2

Problem 1 (O&W 3.22 (a) - only the signal in Figure p3.22 (c)) Determine the
Fourier series representation for the signal x(t).
x(t)

5 4 3 2 1 0
T

## x(t) periodic with period T = 3 0 =

3
2
T

for 2 t 0
for 0 t 1.

4
=

2 + t,
x(t) =
2 2t,

2
3

A goal of this problem solution is to show dierent ways to reaching the same answer.
Finding the Fourier series coecients of a signal using the analysis equation usually requires
the most eort, but can be reverted to if everything else fails. Oftentimes, a signal can be
dissected into simpler signals that are easier to analyze or can be derived from a simpler
signal by integration, dierentiation, time shifting, or any combination of the properties of
the Fourier series (see Table 3.1, O&W, p.206).
We will start with nding a0 , which is usually straight-forward and doesnt require much
eort, and then explore the dierent methods for nding ak=0
:

1
1
1
a0 =
x(t)dt = (the total area under the curve for one period) = (2 + 1) = 1.
T T
3
3
The following are four possible methods to calculate ak=0
, the Fourier series coecients of
x(t) for k =
0:
Method (a): Using the integration property:

## Let g(t) = dx(t)

x(t)
=
g(t)dt + p, where p is the value of x(t) at the beginning of
dt
the period, and it equals to zero for the period we selected that starts at t = 2. Note
that, since we are trying to nd ak=0
, the value of p is not important because it only
aects the DC level of x(t) and we have already calculated it by nding a0 .
g(t)

2
5

2
3

Note that g(t) must have a zero DC level, otherwise a ramping signal will be included
in x(t) making it non-periodic, and unbounded. By denition, g(t) should have a
zero DC level because the derivative operation eliminates it, so this can be used as a
double-check.
After nding bk , the Fourier series coecients for g(t), we can use the Fourier series
properties to nd ak , the Fourier series coecients for x(t)
0

1
1
1
jk0 t
jk0 t
jk0 t
bk =
g(t)e
dt =
dt
(1)e
dt +
(2)e
T T
3
0
2

0
1

1
1
1
1
ejk0 t =
1 ejk0 2 2ejk0 + 2
=
ejk0 t 2
3 jk0
jk0
3jk0
2
0

1 jk0 2
e
=
+ 2ejk0 3 .

3jk0

ak =
bk (from the Integration property, Table 3.1, O &W, p.206 )
jk0

1
1
1 jk0 2
+ 2ejk0 3 = 2 2 3 2ejk0 ejk0 2
=
e
jk0 3jk0
3k 0

1
= 2 2 1 ejk0 2
(remember that ejk0 = ejk0 2 for T = 3)
k 0

1
1
jk 43
jk 2
3
.
= 2 2 1 e
= 2 2 1e
k 0
k 0
Method (b): Using the integration property twice:
Lets dene v(t) as the following:

d2 x(t)
dg(t)
=
x(t) =
v(t) dt dt + p = g(t) dt + p
v(t) =
dt2
dt

Similar to the discussion in Method(a) of the DC level of g(t), v(t) must have a zero DC
level. In addition, its limited integration over one period must also have a zero DC level.

We can nd v(t) by dierentiating g(t). However, in our case, but not always, we
can nd v(t) directly from x(t) in one step, by placing an impulse at each point of time
where the slope of x(t) changes abruptly. The value of that impulse (i.e its area) is the
change in slope of x(t) at that point.

v(t)
1

To nd ck , the Fourier series coecients of v(t), lets take the period between -1 and
2, which contains two impulses.
Note that we can also take the period between -2 and 1, but we have to be careful not
include the impulses at both -2 and 1. In other words, we can take the period between
2 + and 1 + or the period between 2 and 1 .

ck

1
1
jk0 t
jk0 t
v(t)e
dt =
[3(t) + 3(t 1)] e
dt
=
T T
3
1

=
[(t) + (t 1)] ejk0 t dt
1

jk0 (0)

= e

1.

## Now to nd ak , we just need to use the integration property two times:

1
1
ck (from the Integration property, Table 3.1, O &W, p.206 )
jk0 jk0

jk0
1
=
e

(jk0 )2

1
= 2 2 1 ejk0
k 0

2
1
= 2 2 1 ejk 3 , which is the same answer found in Method(a).
k 0

ak =

Before exploring the other methods, lets rst nd the Fourier series for y(t), shown
below, which is a periodic triangular function with a period of T . y(t) will be useful
for the Method(c):
y(t)

T2

T1

T1
z(t) =

T
2

dy(t)
dt
1
T1

T1
T2

T1

1
T1

T
2

F
F
1
,
z(t)

e
,
and
y(t)

d
=
ek
Let z(t) = dy(t)
k
k
dt
jk0
We will nd the Fourier series for z(t) and from it, we will nd the Fourier series for
y(t), as follows:

T1
1 jk0 t
1
1
1 jk0 t
jk0 t
dt +
( )e
dt
ek =
z(t) e
dt =
( )e
T T
T T1 T1
T1
0
jk0 t 0

1
1
1
1
=
e
|T1 ejk0 t |T0 1 =
1 ejk0 T1 + 1 ejk0 T1
T T1 (jk0 )
T T1 (jk0 )

1
1
2 (ejk0 T1 + ejk0 T1 ) =
[2 2 cos (jk0 T1 )] .
=
T T1 jk0
T T1 jk0
Thus,

dk = e k (

1
2 2 cos (k0 T1 )

)=
.
jk0
T T1 k 2 02

## Method (c): By dissecting the signal into simpler components:

Here, we will dissect x(t) into x1 (t) and x2 (t) which we know their Fourier Series (using
the result of dk above and the time-shifting property).
x1 (t)

x2 (t)

## x(t) = x1 (t) + x2 (t) , and let x1 (t) bk and x2 (t) ck

ak = bk + ck = (2)
=

## 2 2 cos (k0 (1))

2 2 cos (k0 (1)) jk0 (1)
+
(1)
e
2
(3)(1)k 2 0
(3)(1)k 2 02

2 2 cos k0
(2 + ejk0 ).

3k 2 02

Although this result looks dierent from those found in the previous methods, further
simplication will show that they are identical:

ak =
=
=
=
=
=

2 2 cos k0
1
(2 + ejk0 ) = 2 2 (2 2 cos k0 )(2 + ejk0 )
2
2
3k 0
3k 0
1
(2 ejk0 ejk0 )(2 + ejk0 )
2
2
3k 0

1
4 + 2ejk0 2ejk0 ejk0 2 2ejk0 e0
2
2
3k 0

1
1
4 e jk0 2 2ejk0 1 = 2 2 3 ejk0 2 2ejk0
2
2
3k 0
3k 0

1
1 ejk0 2
(remember that ejk0 = ejk0 2 for T = 3)
2
2
k 0

1
jk 43
, which is the same answer found in previous methods.
1

e
k 2 02
7

## Method (d): using the analysis equation:

In the process of evaluating the analysis equation, the following integral will save us a
lot of derivation steps:

t
1
at
te dt =
2 eat
, for any a =
0
a a

ak =
=
=
=
=

=
=
=
=
=

1 1

1
jk0 t
x(t)e
dt =
x(t)ejk0 t dt

T
3 2
0

1
1
jk0 t
jk0 t
(2 + t)e
dt +
(2 2t)e
dt
3 2
0

1
1
0
1
jk0 t
jk0 t
jk0 t
dr
dt 2
te
e
dt +
te
2
3
0
2
2

0
1
1

1
1
t
1
t
ejk0 t
2

+ 2 2
ejk0 t 2
ejk0 t
22
3
jk0 2
k 0 jk0
k
jk
0
0
2
0

1 2 jk0 (1)
1
1
(2) jk0 (2)
e
ejk0 (2) + 2 2
e

2
2
k 0
jk0
3 jk0
k 0

1
(1)
1
jk0 (1)

e
2 2

2
k 2 02 jk0
k 0

1 2 jk0
2 jk0 2
1
1
2 jk0 2
+
e
e
+ 2 2 2 2 ejk0 2
e
3 jk0
jk0
k 0 k 0
jk0

2 jk0
2 jk0
2
+
e
2 2e
+ 2 2
k 0
jk0
k 0

1 2 jk0
2 jk0
2
1
2
+ 2 2+ 2 2
e
2 2 ejk0 +
e
3 jk0
jk0
k 0 k 0
k 0

2 jk0 2
1
2 jk0 2
e
2 2 ejk0 2
e
+
jk0
k 0
jk0

1
2 jk0
3
1 jk0 2

2 2e
+ 2 2 2 2
e
3
k 0
k 0
k 0

1
3 2ejk0 ejk0 2
3k 2 02

1
jk0 2
1

e
(remember that ejk0 = ejk0 2 for T = 3)
2
2
k 0

1
jk 43
1

e
, which is the same answer found in previous methods.
k 2 02

9
jk 43
1

e
.
4k 2 2
8

## Problem 2 O & W 3.23 (a)

Given ak , the Fourier series coecients of a periodic continuous time signal with period 4,

## The Fourier series coecients ak are given as follows:

0,
k=0
ak =
sin
k/4
(j)k
, otherwise.
k
Here are some of the facts we know about x(t):
a0 = 0 no DC component in x(t)
T = 4 0 = 2/4 = /2

ak

k
sin(k/4)
1
sin(k/4)
= (j)
=
k
j
k

sin(k/4)

= (j)k
= ak .
k
Thus x(t) is a real signal (O&W, Section 3.5.6, p.204).
k

k
Noting that j = ej/2 (j)k = ej/2 = ejk/2 = ejk0 = ejk0 (1) , we can consider x(t)
to be a time-shifted version of another signal y(t) such that:
F

## x(t) = y(t + 1), where y(t) b0 = 0, bk=0

=

sin k/4
and ak = bk ejk0 (1)
k

## By backtracking the derivation equation of bk , we can nd the signal y(t)

which has the same
bk but can have a dierent DC level (i.e. b0 ) :

sin k/4
1 ejk/4 ejk/4
=
k
k
2j

1
1
jk/4
jk/4
=
e

e
(4) jk( 2 )
1

1
1 1 jk0 ( 1 )
1 2
jk
(
)
0
2 e
2
(1)ejk0 t dt.
=
e
=
T jk0
T 12

bk=0
= bk=0
=

## The integration above suggests that

1,
12 < t < 21
y(t) =
0,
elsewhere in the same period T=4.
9

y(t)

1
T
2

T2

Note that the same conclusion can be reached by noticing that y(t) is the same signal in
Example 3.5 (O& W, p.193) with T1 = 21
and T = 4.

To nd y(t), which has b0 = 0, we rst calculate b0 and then subtract it from y(t)

:
b0 = 1
T

1
y(t)dt =
4

1/2

(1)dt =
1/2

3
,
1
y(t) = y(t) y(t) = 4 1
4
4,

,
1.5 < t < 0.5

x(t) = y(t + 1) = 4 1
4,
0.5 < t < 2.5

1
4

21 < t < 2

2

## Sketches of y(t) and x(t) are shown below:

y(t)

3/4

1/4
x(t)

3/4

1/4

10

Problem 3 Determine the Fourier series coecients for the periodic signal x[n] depicted
below. Plot the magnitude and phase of these coecients.

x[n]
2

12

12

1
Fundamental period N = 6 0 =

ak =

1
N

n=<N >

2
6

= 3 .

x[n]ejk0 n =

5
2
1
1
x[n]ejk0 n =
x[n]ejk0 n
6 n=0
6 n=3

Notice that the last two expressions will give the same result, but the latter would take
advantage of the symmetry of some of the samples to combine them into sinusoids.

ak =

=
=
=
ak =
=

1
(0)ejk0 (3) + (1)ejk0 (2) + (2)ejk0 (1) + (1)ejk0 (0) +
6

## +(2)ejk0 (1) + (1)ejk0 (2)

1 jk0 (2)
e
ejk0 (2) + 2ejk0 (1) + 2ejk0 (1) + 1
6

## [(2j) sin k0 2 + 2(2) cos k0 + 1]

6

1 2
j

+ cos k0 + sin k0 2
6 3
3

1 2
1
2
+ cos k
+ j sin k
6 3
3
3
3

1
2
1 + 4 cos k
+ j2 sin k
6
3
3

11

Here are the values of ak for one period of six consecutive points (from k=-2 to k=3):

a2

1
2

=
1 + 4 cos (2)
+ 2j sin (2)
6
3
3

2
4
1
1
1
3
2j sin
1 + 4 cos
1+4
2j
=
=
6
3
3
6
2
2

1
=
(1 + j 3) = 0.1667 + j0.2887
6

(1)2 + ( 3)2
1
2
1 2
.
=
ej atan( 3,1) = ej 3 |a2 | = ,
a2 =
6
3
3
3

Similarly, for the magnitude and phase of ak for k = 1 3 which are summarized in the
table below:
k
ak
|a k |

ak
-2 -0.1667 + j 0.2887 1/3
2/3

-1 0.5000 - j 0.2887 1/ 3 /6
0
5/6
0
0.8333

/6
1 0.5000 + j 0.2887 1/ 3
1/3 2/3
2
-0.1667 -j 0.2887
3/2
3
-0.5000

12

The magnitude and phase of the Fourier series coecients were plotted below, using MAT
LAB:
Magnitude of a

1
0.8

|a |

0.6
0.4
0.2
0
15

10

0
k

10

15

10

15

Phase of a

0.5
0

0.5
1
15

10

0
k

For your reference, the MATLAB code used to compute and plot the magnitude and phase
of the Fourier series coecients is shown below:
MATLAB Code:

A=inline(1/6 +2/3*cos(k*pi/3)+j/3*sin(k*2*pi/3));

k=-12:12;a=A(k);am=abs(a);ap=angle(a); subplot(2,1,1);stem(k,am);grid

on;xlabel(k);ylabel(|a_k|);title(Magnitude of a_k);

## subplot(2,1,2);stem(k,ap/pi);grid on; xlabel(k);ylabel(\angle a_k

MATLAB tip: you can use TEX expressions in the text of gures.

13

## Problem 4 O & W 3.29 (a)

Given ak , the Fourier series coecients of a periodic discrete time signal with period 8,

## The Fourier coecients are given as follows:

ak = cos

k
3k
+ sin
.
4
4

N=8 there are only 8 samples to compute in x[n], some of which can have a zero value,
0 = 2/8 = /4.
3k
k
+ sin
= cos k0 + sin 3k0
4
4
1 j3k0
1 j3k
1 jk0 1 jk0
e
+ e
+
e

e
2
2j
2j
2

4 jk(3)0 4 jk(3)
1
jk0 (1)
jk0 (1)
4e
+4e
+ e
e
j
j
8

1
(4) ejk0(1) + (4) ejk0(1) + (4j) ejk(3)0 + (4j) ejk(3)
8
4
1
1
x[n]ejk0 n =
x[n]ejk0 n
N n=<N >
8 n=3

ak = cos
=
=
=
=

4j,

4j,
By matching the expressions of ak x[n] =

4,

0,
4j

3
6

4j

5
1

x[n]

n = 3
n=3
n = 1
n = 0, 2, 4

4j

4
4j

14

Problem 5 Consider the following CT periodic signals, x(t), y(t), and z(t).
(a) Determine the fundamental frequency, period, and Fourier series coecients, ak , for
x(t).
x(t)

6 t

## Fundamental period of x(t) = T = 4 0 = 2/4 = /2.

a0

1
=
T

ak

1
=
T

1
x(t) dt =
4

x(t) dt =
1

2
1
= .
4
2

1
jk0 t
x(t) e
(1) e
dt =
e

jk0 4
T
1
1

sin
(k
)
1
sin (k0 )
2
=
=
.
(ejk0 ejk0 ) =
jk2
k
k

jk0 t

1
dt =
4

jk0 t

The same result can also be found directly using Example 3.5 ( O & W, P.193).
(b) Determine the fundamental frequency,period, and Fourier series coecients, bk , for
y(t).

y(t)

1
6

## Fundamental period of y(t) = T = 2

0 = 2/2 = .

1
b0 =
y(t)dt = 0 ( y(t) has no DC component).
T T
15

6 t

j j(1)0 t j j(1)0 t
ej 0 t ej 0 t
=
e

e
=
bk ejk 0 t
y(t) = sin
0t =
2j
2
2
k=

2, k=1
bk = 2j ,
k = 1

0,
otherwise
(c) Determine the fundamental frequency and period for z(t). Also, using the results of
parts (a) and (b), determine the Fourier series coecients, ck for z(t).
z(t)

1
6

6 t

## Fundamental period of z(t)=Fundamental period of x(t) = T = 4 0 = 2/4 = 2 .

1
c0 =
z(t)dt = 0 ( z(t) has no DC component).
T T
Noticing that z(t) = x(t)y(t), we can nd ck using the multiplication property. How
ever, the fundamental frequencies of x(t) and y(t) must be identical in order for the
Fourier coecients to match (i.e. to represent the same frequencies). The fundamen
tal period of y(t) is 2, but if we dene it to be 4, then we only need to scale the
frequency components accordingly to keep the value of k0 constant. In our case, for
y(t): 0 = 2 =
0 /2

2 , k=2
bk = 2j ,
k = 2

0,
otherwise
16

ck =

n=

## Note that an bkn = 0 only when k n = 2

ck = ak2 b2 + ak+2 b2 = ak2
sin (k+2)
2

ak+2 =

(k+2)

1
,
2

, k=
2

k = 2

sin (k2)
2

ak2 =

(k2)

1
,
2

j
j
j
+ ak+2 = (ak+2 ak2 )
2
2
2

, k=
2
k=2

17

sin (k )

, k = 2

sin (k )

, k=
2

(k+2)

1
,
2

(k2)

1
,
2

k = 2
k=2

Problem 6 Let x(t) be a periodic signal with fundamental period T and Fourier series
coecients ak . Derive the Fourier series coecients of each of the following signals in terms
of ak :
(a) O d{x(t T /2)}
T

## x(t T /2) bk = ak ejk0 2 (Time Shifting Property)

= ak ejk = ak (ej )k
= ak (1)k
If we assume that x(t) is real, then:
O d{x(t T /2)} ck = j m{bk }

## (Even-Odd Decomposition of Real Signals

Propriety, Table 3.1, O & W, p. 206)
k
= j m{ak (1) } = (1)k jm{ak }.

However, the question didnt specify x(t) to be real, so assuming that x(t) is complex,
we will just use the general formula for nding the Odd part of a signal:
1
O d{x(t)} = [x(t) x(t)] (O &W, Sec. 1.2.3, and specically eq.(1.19), p.14)
2
O d{x(t T /2)} =

1
1
[x(t T /2) x(t T /2)] dk =
[ak (1)k ak (1)k ]
2
2
1
(1)k (ak ak ).
=
2

(b) x(T /4 t)
x(t) ck = ak

## x(T /4t) dk = ck ejk0 T /4

(Time-Reversal Property)

18

## Problem 7 O & W 3.31 (also determine a0 )

1, 0 n 7
Let x[n] =
, x[n] : periodic, N = 10 , Fourier series coecients: ak .
0, 8 n 9
Also, let g[n] = x[n] x[n 1].

x[n]

g[n]

10

7
0

10

10

1
x[n] 1

0
1

Fundamental Period = N = 10 0 = 5 .
1
a0 =
N

1
1
x[n] =
x[n] = [1(8) + 0(2)] = 8/10 = 4/5.
10 n=0
10
n=<N >

19

1,
n=0

## g[n] = x[n] x[n 1] = 0,

1n7

1, n = 8.
1
N

bk =

g[n]ejk0 n

n=<N >

7
1
=
g[n]ejk0 n , the limits were chosen to use the non-zeros near the origin
10 n=2

1
1
1 jk0 jk0
=
(1)ejk0 (2) + (1)ejk0 (0) =
1 ejk0 2 =
e
e
ejk0 )
10
10
10

j jk
j jk0
j2 jk0 ejk0 ejk0
e
=
e
e 5 sin k
sin k0 =
=
10
2j
5
5
5

(c) Using the Fourier series coecients of g[n] and the First-Dierence property in Table 3.2,
determine ak for k = 0.
From Table 3.2 (O & W, p. 221): x[n] x[n 1] (1 ejk(2/N ) ) ak = bk
bk =

1
(1 ejk0 2 ) = (1 ejk0 ) ak
10

## 1 (1 ejk0 )(1 + ejk0 )

1 (1 + ejk0 )
1 1 ejk0 2
=
=
10 1 ejk0
10 ejk0 (ejk0 1)
10 ejk0

1
1
1 jk0 3
1 ejk0 2 jk0 1
1
jk
0
2 + e
2) =
2 cos
=
k0
(e
e
10 ejk0
5
2

1 jk 3
=
e 10 cos k
.
5
10
Lets double check the result, and at the same time use another route to nd ak :
ak =

Note that x[n] 1 would have the same ak (only a0 changes with a change in the DC
level of a signal).

0,
0n7
0,
0n7
x[n] 1 =
=
1, 8 n 9
1, 2 n 1
1 jk0 2

1
(1)ejk0 (2) + (1)ejk0 (1) =
e
+ ejk0
10
10
n=<N >

1 jk 3
1 jk0 (3/2) jk0 ( 1 )
1 jk0 (3/2)
1
jk0 ( 12 )
2 + e
e
e
e
cos (k0 ) =
e 10 cos k
=
=
.
10
5
2
5
10

ak =

1
N

(x[n] 1)ejk0 n =

20

## Problem 8 O & W 3.51

x[n] : periodic signal with period N = 8 and Fourier series coecients ak = ak4 .

## y[n] : periodic signal with period N = 8 and Fourier series coecients bk ,

1 + (1)n
y[n] =
x[n 1]
2
Find a function f [k] such that bk = f [k]ak .

y[n] =

1 + (1)n
2

1
1
x[n 1] = x[n 1] + (1)n x[n 1].
2
2

2

## Note that (1)n = (ej )n = ej4( 8

)n

= ej40 n , 0 = 2/8 =

## (1)n x[n 1] = ej40 n x[n 1] ak4 ej(k4)0 (Frequency Shifting Property)

From (1) and (2): y[n] = 21 x[n 1] + 12 (1)n x[n 1] bk =
Substituting ak = ak4 :

1
2

f [k] = ejk 4 .

21

(2)

## ak ejk0 + 12 ak4 ej(k4)0 .

1
1
ak ejk0 + (ak ) ejk0 ej40
2
2
(1 ej40 ) jk0
1
jk0
j40
ak e
(1 e
)=
e
ak
=
2
2

(1 ej4 4 ) jk
1 (1) jk
=
e 4 ak =
e 4 ak
2
2

= ejk 4 ak

bk =

(1)