Where goes wrong for this High Pass Filter in Python?

Where goes wrong for this High Pass Filter in Python?

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Where goes wrong for this High Pass Filter in Python?
Tag : python , By : Gipsy.D
Date : November 29 2020, 01:01 AM

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High Pass Filter for image processing in python by using scipy/numpy

Tag : python , By : nickthecook
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
hop of those help? "High pass filter" is a very generic term. There are an infinite number of different "highpass filters" that do very different things (e.g. an edge dectection filter, as mentioned earlier, is technically a highpass (most are actually a bandpass) filter, but has a very different effect from what you probably had in mind.)
At any rate, based on most of the questions you've been asking, you should probably look into scipy.ndimage instead of scipy.filter, especially if you're going to be working with large images (ndimage can preform operations in-place, conserving memory).
import matplotlib.pyplot as plt
import numpy as np
from scipy import ndimage
import Image

def plot(data, title):
    plot.i += 1
plot.i = 0

# Load the data...
im = Image.open('lena.png')
data = np.array(im, dtype=float)
plot(data, 'Original')

# A very simple and very narrow highpass filter
kernel = np.array([[-1, -1, -1],
                   [-1,  8, -1],
                   [-1, -1, -1]])
highpass_3x3 = ndimage.convolve(data, kernel)
plot(highpass_3x3, 'Simple 3x3 Highpass')

# A slightly "wider", but sill very simple highpass filter 
kernel = np.array([[-1, -1, -1, -1, -1],
                   [-1,  1,  2,  1, -1],
                   [-1,  2,  4,  2, -1],
                   [-1,  1,  2,  1, -1],
                   [-1, -1, -1, -1, -1]])
highpass_5x5 = ndimage.convolve(data, kernel)
plot(highpass_5x5, 'Simple 5x5 Highpass')

# Another way of making a highpass filter is to simply subtract a lowpass
# filtered image from the original. Here, we'll use a simple gaussian filter
# to "blur" (i.e. a lowpass filter) the original.
lowpass = ndimage.gaussian_filter(data, 3)
gauss_highpass = data - lowpass
plot(gauss_highpass, r'Gaussian Highpass, $\sigma = 3 pixels$')


Python: High Pass FIR Filter by Windowing

Tag : python , By : Brazen
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
seems to work fine You've misunderstood something fundamental. The windowed sinc filter is designed to separate linearly combined frequencies; i.e. frequencies combined through addition, not frequencies combined through multiplication. See chapter 5 of The Scientist and Engineer's Guide to Digital Signal Processing for more details.
Code based on scipy.signal will provide similar results to your code:
from pylab import *
import scipy.signal as signal

# create an array of 1024 points sampled at 40MHz
# [each sample is 25ns apart]
Fs = 40e6
nyq = Fs / 2
T  = 1/Fs
t  = np.arange(0,(1024*T),T)

# create an ip signal sampled at Fs, using two frequencies 
F_low  = 25e3 #  25kHz
F_high = 1e6  #  1MHz
ip_1 = np.sin(2*np.pi*F_low*t) + np.sin(2*np.pi*F_high*t)
ip_2 = np.sin(2*np.pi*F_low*t) * np.sin(2*np.pi*F_high*t)

Fc = 0.9e6
Length = 101

# create a low pass digital filter
a = signal.firwin(Length, cutoff = F_high / nyq, window="hann")

# create a high pass filter via signal inversion
a = -a
a[Length/2] = a[Length/2] + 1

plot(a, 'ro')

# apply the high pass filter to the two input signals
op_1 = signal.lfilter(a, 1, ip_1)
op_2 = signal.lfilter(a, 1, ip_2)


OpenCV IDFT has strange noise and high pass filter result seem wrong

Tag : cpp , By : Thomas Gueze
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
will be helpful for those in need The backward Fourier Transform is not normalized. Indeed, if the image is 512x512, idft(dft(x)) is 512x512 times bigger than x. The strange noise is due to the fact that numbers are not in the range 0 - 255 anymore.
In particular, the backward dft features negative values and values as large as 6.6e7. It can be checked by adding:
double min, max;
cv::minMaxLoc(ifft, &min, &max);
std::cout << min<< " " << max <<std::endl;

How to implement a FIR high pass filter in Python?

Tag : development , By : user119605
Date : December 01 2020, 04:47 PM
I wish did fix the issue. Change the pass_zero argument of firwin to False. That argument must be a boolean (i.e. True or False). By setting it to False, you are selecting the behavior of the filter to be a high-pass filter (i.e. the filter does not pass the 0 frequency of the signal).
Here's a variation of your script. I've added horizontal dashed lines that show the desired attenuation in the stop band (cyan) and desired ripple bounds in the pass band (red) as determined by your choice of ripple_db. I also plot vertical dashed lines (green) to indicate the region of the transition from the stop band to the pass band.
import numpy as np
from scipy.signal import kaiserord, lfilter, firwin, freqz, firwin2
import matplotlib.pyplot as plt

# Nyquist rate.
nyq_rate = 48000 / 2

# Width of the roll-off region.
width = 500 / nyq_rate

# Attenuation in the stop band.
ripple_db = 12.0

num_of_taps, beta = kaiserord(ripple_db, width)
if num_of_taps % 2 == 0:
    num_of_taps = num_of_taps + 1

# Cut-off frequency.
cutoff_hz = 5000.0

# Estimate the filter coefficients.
taps = firwin(num_of_taps, cutoff_hz/nyq_rate, window=('kaiser', beta), pass_zero=False)

w, h = freqz(taps, worN=4000)

plt.plot((w/np.pi)*nyq_rate, 20*np.log10(np.abs(h)), linewidth=2)

plt.axvline(cutoff_hz + width*nyq_rate, linestyle='--', linewidth=1, color='g')
plt.axvline(cutoff_hz - width*nyq_rate, linestyle='--', linewidth=1, color='g')
plt.axhline(-ripple_db, linestyle='--', linewidth=1, color='c')
delta = 10**(-ripple_db/20)
plt.axhline(20*np.log10(1 + delta), linestyle='--', linewidth=1, color='r')
plt.axhline(20*np.log10(1 - delta), linestyle='--', linewidth=1, color='r')

plt.xlabel('Frequency (Hz)')
plt.ylabel('Gain (dB)')
plt.title('Frequency Response')
plt.ylim(-40, 5)

Python High Pass Filter

Tag : python , By : Genipro
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
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