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  • (16)Sophocles J. Orfanidis, Introduction to Signal Processing, Wiley, 1996
    This book is a great introduction to DSP. It provides solid mathematical background along with verbage to explain what the math means, pseudo-code algorithms for actually applying the concepts to software, and TONS of worked design examples and figures to aid understanding. Also lots of references to where in the real-world the topics are used. Particularly in the area of audio processing.

  • (17)Thomas J. Cavicchi, Digital Signal Processing, Wiley, 2000
    To complex, not even Matlab oriented as indicated on the back of the book (except for graphics), it might be Ok for Instructors for they will be able to see the matlab files (I guess), but for professionals, get Porat book, it is Matlab oriented and not so confusing. I do not recommend this book for DSP practitioners as my self. The book is full of mathematical expressions without clear explanations plus the format used in the book is very unclear. Overall, a very poor book.

  • (18)Emmanuel C. Ifeachor, Barrie W. Jervis, Digital Signal Processing: A Practical Approach, Second Edition, Addison Wesley, 1993
    This is a great book. I will encourage any one doing DSP to read this book. However, some of the theories described in this book are too old In recent years, there are many important new developments in DSP algorithms. For example, the correlation-signal theory described in this book is fundamentally incorrect (p 199 to p206). Recently, Guo Mian et. al. developed autocorrelation signal to noise ratio (ACSNR) algorithm to percisely determine the Signal to noise ratio(SNR) for an arbitary data sequence in time domain using correlation method.

  • 194)John G. Proakis, Dimitris G. Manolakis, Digital Signal Processing, Fourth Edition, Prentice Hall, 1996.
    I have read many DSP books, this turns out to be the best one. The other good DSP book to mention is the "Understanding Digital Signal Processing" (Lyons) which is written in favor of beginners. The Proakis book not only explains the basic idea as clear as the Lyons's book but it covers deeper materials.

  • (20)Boaz Porat, A Course in Digital Signal Processing, Wiley, 1997
    While the discussion in this book is probably all accurate, the book has two problems that make it better suited as a supplemental reference than a course text. First, the author uses a very strange notation for transforms that seems to be of his own devising. Second, a number of the problems are poorly written making it very hard to see what he is even asking. A third problem worth noting is that there doesn't seem to be a Fourier transform table anywhere in the book. If you are coming to this book from other DSP texts or Signals and Systems books get ready to work just to figure out what he's talking about.

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