

my $fft = Math::FFT>new($series)  The constructor. Pass it an array of numbers, with a length that is a power of 2. 
$coeff = $fft>cdft(); 
This calculates the complex discrete Fourier transform
for a data set x[j]. Here, $data is a reference to an
array data[0...2*n1] holding the data
data[2*j] = Re(x[j]), data[2*j+1] = Im(x[j]), 0<=j<n An array reference $coeff is returned consisting of
coeff[2*k] = Re(X[k]), coeff[2*k+1] = Im(X[k]), 0<=k<n where
X[k] = sum_j=0^n1 x[j]*exp(2*pi*i*j*k/n), 0<=k<n 
$orig_data = $fft>invcdft([$coeff]); 
Calculates the inverse complex discrete Fourier transform
on a data set x[j]. If $coeff is not given, it will be set
equal to an earlier call to $fft>cdft(). $coeff is
a reference to an array coeff[0...2*n1] holding the data
coeff[2*j] = Re(x[j]), coeff[2*j+1] = Im(x[j]), 0<=j<n An array reference $orig_data is returned consisting of
orig_data[2*k] = Re(X[k]), orig_data[2*k+1] = Im(X[k]), 0<=k<n where, excluding the scale,
X[k] = sum_j=0^n1 x[j]*exp(2*pi*i*j*k/n), 0<=k<n A scaling $orig_data>[$i] *= 2.0/$n is then done so that $orig_data coincides with the original $data. 
$coeff = $fft>rdft(); 
This calculates the real discrete Fourier transform
for a data set x[j]. On input, $data is a reference to an
array data[0...n1] holding the data. An array reference
$coeff is returned consisting of
coeff[2*k] = R[k], 0<=k<n/2 coeff[2*k+1] = I[k], 0<k<n/2 coeff[1] = R[n/2] where
R[k] = sum_j=0^n1 data[j]*cos(2*pi*j*k/n), 0<=k<=n/2 I[k] = sum_j=0^n1 data[j]*sin(2*pi*j*k/n), 0<k<n/2 
$orig_data = $fft>invrdft([$coeff]); 
Calculates the inverse real discrete Fourier transform
on a data set coeff[j]. If $coeff is not given, it will be set
equal to an earlier call to $fft>rdft(). $coeff
is a reference to an array coeff[0...n1] holding the data
coeff[2*j] = R[j], 0<=j<n/2 coeff[2*j+1] = I[j], 0<j<n/2 coeff[1] = R[n/2] An array reference $orig_data is returned where, excluding the scale,
orig_data[k] = (R[0] + R[n/2]*cos(pi*k))/2 + sum_j=1^n/21 R[j]*cos(2*pi*j*k/n) + sum_j=1^n/21 I[j]*sin(2*pi*j*k/n), 0<=k<n A scaling $orig_data>[$i] *= 2.0/$n is then done so that $orig_data coincides with the original $data. 
$coeff = $fft>ddct(); 
Computes the discrete cosine tranform on a data set
data[0...n1] contained in an array reference $data. An
array reference $coeff is returned consisting of
coeff[k] = C[k], 0<=k<n where
C[k] = sum_j=0^n1 data[j]*cos(pi*(j+1/2)*k/n), 0<=k<n 
$orig_data = $fft>invddct([$coeff]); 
Computes the inverse discrete cosine tranform on a data set
coeff[0...n1] contained in an array reference $coeff.
If $coeff is not given, it will be set equal to an earlier
call to $fft>ddct(). An array reference $orig_data
is returned consisting of
orig_data[k] = C[k], 0<=k<n where, excluding the scale,
C[k] = sum_j=0^n1 coeff[j]*cos(pi*j*(k+1/2)/n), 0<=k<n A scaling $orig_data>[$i] *= 2.0/$n is then done so that $orig_data coincides with the original $data. 
$coeff = $fft>ddst(); 
Computes the discrete sine transform of a data set
data[0...n1] contained in an array reference $data. An
array reference $coeff is returned consisting of
coeff[k] = S[k], 0<k<n coeff[0] = S[n] where
S[k] = sum_j=0^n1 data[j]*sin(pi*(j+1/2)*k/n), 0<k<=n 
$orig_data = $fft>invddst($coeff); 
Computes the inverse discrete sine transform of a data set
coeff[0...n1] contained in an array reference $coeff, arranged as
coeff[j] = A[j], 0<j<n coeff[0] = A[n] If $coeff is not given, it will be set equal to an earlier call to $fft>ddst(). An array reference $orig_data is returned consisting of
orig_data[k] = S[k], 0<=k<n where, excluding a scale,
S[k] = sum_j=1^n A[j]*sin(pi*j*(k+1/2)/n), 0<=k<n The scaling $a>[$i] *= 2.0/$n is then done so that $orig_data coincides with the original $data. 
$coeff = $fft>dfct(); 
Computes the real symmetric discrete Fourier transform of a
data set data[0...n] contained in the array reference $data. An
array reference $coeff is returned consisting of
coeff[k] = C[k], 0<=k<=n where
C[k] = sum_j=0^n data[j]*cos(pi*j*k/n), 0<=k<=n 
$orig_data = $fft>invdfct($coeff); 
Computes the inverse real symmetric discrete Fourier transform of a
data set coeff[0...n] contained in the array reference $coeff.
If $coeff is not given, it will be set equal to an earlier
call to $fft>dfct(). An array reference $orig_data
is returned consisting of
orig_data[k] = C[k], 0<=k<=n where, excluding the scale,
C[k] = sum_j=0^n coeff[j]*cos(pi*j*k/n), 0<=k<=n A scaling $coeff>[0] *= 0.5, $coeff>[$n] *= 0.5, and $orig_data>[$i] *= 2.0/$n is then done so that $orig_data coincides with the original $data. 
$coeff = $fft>dfst(); 
Computes the real antisymmetric discrete Fourier transform of a
data set data[0...n1] contained in the array reference $data. An
array reference $coeff is returned consisting of
coeff[k] = C[k], 0<k<n where
C[k] = sum_j=0^n data[j]*sin(pi*j*k/n), 0<k<n (coeff[0] is used for a work area) 
$orig_data = $fft>invdfst($coeff); 
Computes the inverse real antisymmetric discrete Fourier transform of a
data set coeff[0...n1] contained in the array reference $coeff.
If $coeff is not given, it will be set equal to an earlier
call to $fft>dfst(). An array reference $orig_data is
returned consisting of
orig_data[k] = C[k], 0<k<n where, excluding the scale,
C[k] = sum_j=0^n coeff[j]*sin(pi*j*k/n), 0<k<n A scaling $orig_data>[$i] *= 2.0/$n is then done so that $orig_data coincides with the original $data. 
my $other_fft = $fft>clone($other_series)  See CLONING below. 
my $other_series = $fft>convlv($response_data)  See Convolution below. 
my $corr = $fft>correl($other_fft)  See Correlation below. 
my $deconvlv = $fft>deconvlv($respn)  See Deconvolution below. 
pdfct()  <B>For internal use.B> Don’t use directly. 
pdfst()  <B>For internal use.B> Don’t use directly. 
spctrm()  See Power Spectrum below. 
The algorithm used in the transforms makes use of arrays for a work area and for a cos/sin lookup table dependent only on the size of the data set. These arrays are initialized when the Math::FFT object is created and then are populated when a transform method is first invoked. After this, they persist for the lifetime of the object.This aspect is exploited in a cloning method; if a Math::FFT object is created for a data set $data1 of size N:
$fft1 = Math::FFT>new($data1);then a new Math::FFT object can be created for a second data set $data2 of the same size N by
$fft2 = $fft1>clone($data2);The $fft2 object will copy the reuseable work area and lookup table calculated from $fft1.
This module includes some common applications  correlation, convolution and deconvolution, and power spectrum  that arise with real data sets. The conventions used here follow that of Numerical Recipes in C, by Press, Teukolsky, Vetterling, and Flannery, in which further details of the algorithms are given. Note in particular the treatment of end effects by zero padding, which is assumed to be done by the user, if required.
Correlation The correlation between two functions is defined as
/ Corr(t) =  ds g(s+t) h(s) /This may be calculated, for two array references $data1 and $data2 of the same size $n, as either
$fft1 = Math::FFT>new($data1); $fft2 = Math::FFT>new($data2); $corr = $fft1>correl($fft2);or as
$fft1 = Math::FFT>new($data1); $corr = $fft1>correl($data2);The array reference $corr is returned in wraparound order  correlations at increasingly positive lags are in $corr>[0] (zero lag) on up to $corr>[$n/21], while correlations at increasingly negative lags are in $corr>[$n1] on down to $corr>[$n/2]. The sign convention used is such that if $data1 lags $data2 (that is, is shifted to the right), then $corr will show a peak at positive lags.
Convolution The convolution of two functions is defined as
/ Convlv(t) =  ds g(s) h(ts) /This is similar to calculating the correlation between the two functions, but typically the functions here have a quite different physical interpretation  one is a signal which persists indefinitely in time, and the other is a response function of limited duration. The convolution may be calculated, for two array references $data and $respn, as
$fft = Math::FFT>new($data); $convlv = $fft>convlv($respn);with the returned $convlv being an array reference. The method assumes that the response function $respn has an odd number of elements $m less than or equal to the number of elements $n of $data. $respn is assumed to be stored in wraparound order  the first half contains the response at positive times, while the second half, counting down from $respn>[$m1], contains the response at negative times.
Deconvolution Deconvolution undoes the effects of convoluting a signal with a known response function. In other words, in the relation
/ Convlv(t) =  ds g(s) h(ts) /deconvolution reconstructs the original signal, given the convolution and the response function. The method is implemented, for two array references $data and $respn, as
$fft = Math::FFT>new($data); $deconvlv = $fft>deconvlv($respn);As a result, if the convolution of a data set $data with a response function $respn is calculated as
$fft1 = Math::FFT>new($data); $convlv = $fft1>convlv($respn);then the deconvolution
$fft2 = Math::FFT>new($convlv); $deconvlv = $fft2>deconvlv($respn);will give an array reference $deconvlv containing the same elements as the original data $data.
Power Spectrum If the FFT of a real function of N elements is calculated, the N/2+1 elements of the power spectrum are defined, in terms of the (complex) Fourier coefficients C[k], as
P[0] = C[0]^2 / N^2 P[k] = 2 C[k]^2 / N^2 (k = 1, 2 ,..., N/21) P[N/2] = C[N/2]^2 / N^2Often for these purposes the data is partitioned into K segments, each containing 2M elements. The power spectrum for each segment is calculated, and the net power spectrum is the average of all of these segmented spectra.
Partitioning may be done in one of two ways: nonoverlapping and overlapping. Nonoverlapping is useful when the data set is gathered in real time, where the number of data points can be varied at will. Overlapping is useful where there is a fixed number of data points. In nonoverlapping, the first <2M> elements constitute segment 1, the next 2M elements are segment 2, and so on up to segment K, for a total of 2KM sampled points. In overlapping, the first and second M elements are segment 1, the second and third M elements are segment 2, and so on, for a total of (K+1)M sampled points.
A problem that may arise in this procedure is leakage: the power spectrum calculated for one bin contains contributions from nearby bins. To lessen this effect data windowing is often used: multiply the original data d[j] by a window function w[j], where j = 0, 1, ..., N1. Some popular choices of such functions are
 j  N/2  w[j] = 1     ... Bartlett  N/2  / j  N/2 \ 2 w[j] = 1     ... Welch \ N/2 / 1 / \ w[j] =  1  cos(2 pi j / N)  ... Hann 2 \ /The spctrm method, used as
$fft = Math::FFT>new($data); $spectrum = $fft>spctrm(%options);returns an array reference $spectrum representing the power spectrum for a data set represented by an array reference $data. The options available are
window => window_name This specifies the window function; if not given, no such function is used. Accepted values (see above) are "bartlett", "welch", "hann", and \&my_window, where my_window is a user specified subroutine which must be of the form, for example,
sub my_window { my ($j, $n) = @_; return 1  abs(2*($j$n/2)/$n); }which implements the Bartlett window.
overlap => 1 This specifies whether overlapping should be done; if true (1), overlapping will be used, whereas if false (0), or not specified, no overlapping is used. segments => n This specifies that the data will be partitioned into n segments. If not specified, no segmentation will be done. number => m This specifies that 2m data points will be used for each segment, and must be a power of 2. The power spectrum returned will consist of m+1 elements.
For convenience, a number of common statistical functions are included for analyzing real data. After creating the object as
my $fft = Math::FFT>new($data);for a data set represented by the array reference $data of size N, these methods may be called as follows.
$mean = $fft>mean([$data]); This returns the mean
1/N * sum_j=0^N1 data[j]If an array reference $data is not given, the data set used in creating $fft will be used.
$stdev = $fft>stdev([$data]); This returns the standard deviation
sqrt{ 1/(N1) * sum_j=0^N1 (data[j]  mean)**2 }If an array reference $data is not given, the data set used in creating $fft will be used.
$rms = $fft>rms([$data]); This returns the root mean square
sqrt{ 1/N * sum_j=0^N1 (data[j])**2 }If an array reference $data is not given, the data set used in creating $fft will be used.
($min, $max) = $fft>range([$data]); This returns the minimum and maximum values of the data set. If an array reference $data is not given, the data set used in creating $fft will be used. $median = $fft>median([$data]); This returns the median of a data set. The median is defined, for the sorted data set, as either the middle element, if the number of elements is odd, or as the interpolated value of the the two values on either side of the middle, if the number of elements is even. If an array reference $data is not given, the data set used in creating $fft will be used.
Please report any to Randy Kobes <randy@theoryx5.uwinnipeg.ca>
Math::Pari and PDL
The algorithm used in this module to calculate the Fourier transforms is based on the C routine of fft4g.c available at http://momonga.t.utokyo.ac.jp/~ooura/fft.html, which is copyrighted 199699 by Takuya OOURA. The file arrays.c included here to handle passing arrays to and from C comes from the PGPLOT module of Karl Glazebrook <kgb@aaoepp.aao.gov.au>. The perl code of Math::FFT is copyright 2000,2005 by Randy Kobes <r.kobes@uwinnipeg.ca>, and is distributed under the same terms as Perl itself.
Shlomi Fish <shlomif@cpan.org>
This software is copyright (c) 2000 by Randy Kobes.This is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the same terms as the Perl 5 programming language system itself.
Please report any bugs or feature requests on the bugtracker website https://rt.cpan.org/Public/Dist/Display.html?Name=MathFFT or by email to bugmathfft@rt.cpan.org.When submitting a bug or request, please include a testfile or a patch to an existing testfile that illustrates the bug or desired feature.
You can find documentation for this module with the perldoc command.
perldoc Math::FFT
The following websites have more information about this module, and may be of help to you. As always, in addition to those websites please use your favorite search engine to discover more resources.
o MetaCPAN A modern, opensource CPAN search engine, useful to view POD in HTML format.
o Search CPAN The default CPAN search engine, useful to view POD in HTML format.
o RT: CPAN’s Bug Tracker The RT ( Request Tracker ) website is the default bug/issue tracking system for CPAN.
<http://rt.cpan.org/NoAuth/Bugs.html?Dist=MathFFT>
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<http://matrix.cpantesters.org/?dist=MathFFT>
o CPAN Testers Dependencies The CPAN Testers Dependencies is a website that shows a chart of the test results of all dependencies for a distribution.
<http://deps.cpantesters.org/?module=Math::FFT>
Please report any bugs or feature requests by email to bugmathfft at rt.cpan.org, or through the web interface at <http://rt.cpan.org/NoAuth/ReportBug.html?Queue=MathFFT>. You will be automatically notified of any progress on the request by the system.
The code is open to the world, and available for you to hack on. Please feel free to browse it and play with it, or whatever. If you want to contribute patches, please send me a diff or prod me to pull from your repository :)<https://github.com/shlomif/perlMathFFT>
git clone https://github.com/shlomif/perlMathFFT.git
perl v5.20.3  MATH::FFT (3)  20150428 
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