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Correlating Devices and Their Estimation Errors
1.J. J. Bussgang, Tech. Rep., MIT, No. 216 RLE, March 26 1952.
2.J. F. Barrett and D. G. Lampard, Trans. IRE, PGIT 1, 10 (1955).
3.J. H. Lanning and R. H. Battin, Random Processes in Automatic Control (McGraw‐Hill Book Co., Inc., New York, 1956).
4.R. E. Bogner, Electronic Letters IEE 1, 53 (1965).
5.P. Jespers, P. T. Chu, and A. Fettweis, International Symposium on Information Theory, Brussels (1962).
6.W. B. Davenport, R. A. Johnson, and D. Middleton, J. Appl. Phys. 23, 377 (1952).
7.List of Principal Symbols “Pls. see pdf. for this diagram” Other symbols as defined in text.
8.N. Wiener, Smoothing, Interpolation and Extrapolation of Stationary Time Series (John Wiley & Sons, Inc., New York, 1950).
9.A. A. Pervozvanskii, Random Processes in Non‐linear Control Systems (Academic Press, Inc., New York, 1965).
10.For a normal process, such a procedure would suggest a linear amplifying range of between three or four standard deviations.
11.J. B. Knowles and R. Edwards, Proc. IEE 112, No. 12 (1965).
12.The result established in Ref. (5) is a general statistical theorem relating to the expectation of the product of n sgn functions. It is in no way employed to obtain a measure of convergence for a measurement by the modified polarity coincidence correlator.
13.H. T. Tsui, M.Sc. dissertation, Manchester University, October 1965.
14.M. Loeve, Probability Theory (D. Van Nostrand Co., Inc., rinceton, N.J., 1960).
15.W. W. Harman, Principles of the Statistical Theory of Communication (McGraw‐Hill Book Co., Inc., New York, 1963).
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