ESE 524 Detection and Estimation Theory Spring 2009 General Information. 1 Instructor: Prof. Joseph A. O'Sullivan Office: Jolley Hall, Room 411 Office: Urbauer Hall, Room 211; Telephone: 935-4173; Fax: 935-7500 e-mail: jao AT wustl DOT edu 2 Textbook: Harry L. Van Trees, Detection, Estimation, and Modulation Theory, Part 1. This classic 1968 textbook has been reissued by Wiley. Additional.
This syllabus is for the Spring 2004 offering of 6.432, taught by Prof. Willsky. Prof. Wornell uses a somewhat different syllabus when he teaches the course. Lecturer. Prof. Alan S. Willsky. Course Overview. This is a graduate-level introduction to the fundamentals of detection and estimation theory involving signal and system models in which there is some inherent randomness. The concepts.H.Van Trees, Detection, Estimation, and Modulation Theory; J.S. Liu, Monte Carlo Strategies in Scientific Computing. Springer-Verlag, 2001. B.D. Ripley, Stochastic Simulation. Wiley, 1987. Disability accommodation: If you have a documented disability and anticipate needing accommodations in this course, please make arrangements to meet with me soon. You will need to provide documentation of.This course is a graduate-level introduction to detection and estimation theory, whose goal is to extract information from signals in noise. A solid background in probability and some knowledge of signal processing is needed. Course Textbook: Fundamentals of Statistical Signal Processing, Volume 1: Estimation Theory, by.
Topics to be covered: Theoretical aspects of estimation, filtering, and detection, including most of the material in the course packet. Applications of the theory to Fourier and wavelet domain signal denoising, channel estimation, object tracking, binary communication, modulation, matched filtering, Rayleigh fading channels, and functional magnetic resonance imaging. Some applications will be.
Harry L. Van Trees, Detection, estimation, and modulation theory, Wiley, 2001 Robert M. Gray, Lee D.Davisson, An introduction to statistical signal processing, Cambridge University Press, 2004. Academic integrity: Students are strongly encouraged to work together on homework assignments, but each student must submit his or her own writeup.
This course is a graduate-level introduction to detection and estimation theory, whose goal is to extract information from signals in noise. A solid background in probability and some knowledge of signal processing is needed. Course Textbook: Fundamentals of Statistical Signal Processing, Volume 1: Estimation Theory, by Steven M. Kay, Prentice Hall, 1993 and (possibly) Fundamentals of.
Harry L. Van Trees, Detection, Estimation, and Modulation Theory, Part 1. This classic 1968 textbook has been reissued by Wiley. References: The second book is really a set of lecture notes, totaling nearly 400 pages written by Al Hero from the University of Michigan. Professor Hero has kindly agreed to share these notes with us. Some of my notes will be provided for different parts of the.
Advanced Topics in Estimation and Detection Theory (doctoral course) Winter 2017-2018 Syllabus DRAFT, updated March 6, 2018. Course structure: 8 lectures and 4 homework presentation sessions. Credits: 6 ECTS. The course is intended for doctoral students at ISY. External participants on request. Course plan (tentative): 1. Recap of basic concepts from detection and estimation theory.
Topics include detection theory, likelihood ratio tests, Neyman-Pearson detectors, multiple hypothesis testing, generalized likelihood ratio testing, maximum likelihood estimation, Bayesian inference, empirical risk minimization, concentration inequalities, PAC learning, nonparametric inference. The material is intended for people who have a technical background in engineering, computer.
Examples of estimation techniques application to system control, system fault detection, signal processing etc. General Competencies. This course qualifies students for identification of mathematical models of dynamical systems and for the design of system states and system parameters estimators. Additionally, students gain practical skills to apply these models and estimators in various.
Course Syllabus Course Information Detection and Estimation Theory ECSE 6520 Section 01 RPI Spring 2014 3 cr. All homework assignments are to be completed on your own. You are allowed to consult with other students in the current class regarding the conceptualization of the problem and possible methods of solution, but you may not share details, whether in the form of scrap work, final.
The first volume, Fundamentals of Statistical Signal Processing: Estimation Theory, was published in 1993 by Prentice-Hall, Inc. Henceforth, it will be referred to as Kay-I 1993. This second volume, entitled Fundamentals of Statistical Signal Processing: Detection Theory, is the application of statistical hypothesis testing to the detection of signals in noise.
Part I: Estimation Theory Part II: Detection Theory Surveys: When: Occasionally at the end of class. What: A few short questions about the course progress. Why: The surveys are intended to let you shape the course by letting me know what you like and what could be improved. Note that while I may not be able to follow-through with every.
TEACHING TEAM: ALPER T.ERDOGAN (Instructor) Office Hours: Thu 10:00-11:00: DENIZ KILINC (Teaching Assistant) Office Hours: TBD.
ECE 777: Detection and Estimation Theory Description: The course covers various aspects of detection of signals as well as estimating signal parameters from noisy data. Topics include both simple and composite hypothesis testing; optimality criteria in signal detection (Bayes risk, minimum probability of error, and the Neyman-Pearson Lemma); the LRT, the GLRT, and the ROC; detecting.
ECE Department University of Arizona ECE 639: Detection and Estimation Spring 2010 Course Objectives This course is designed to provide the student with a solid foundation in the principles of detection and estimation. The student should complete the class with advanced skills useful for graduate research or industry positions in statistical signal processing. Many principles will be.
SignalDetectionandEstimation(081000003) Brief Introduction Signal detection and estimation theories and tools are important for communications, signal processing, control, and other related fields. This one-semester graduator-level course is for graduate students in Information Engineering to learn the basic theories and tools for signal detection and estimation. Basic Information Lecture time.