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Discrete Summation Formula (DSF)

References : Stylson, Smith and others... (posted by Alexander Kritov)

Notes :
Buzz uses this type of synth.
For cool sounds try to use variable,
for example a=exp(-x/12000)*0.8 // x- num.samples


Code :
double DSF (double x, // input
double a, // a<1.0
double N, // N double fi) // phase
{
double s1 = pow(a,N-1.0)*sin((N-1.0)*x+fi);
double s2 = pow(a,N)*sin(N*x+fi);
double s3 = a*sin(x+fi);
double s4 =1.0 - (2*a*cos(x)) +(a*a);
if (s4==0)
return 0;
else
return (sin(fi) - s3 - s2 +s1)/s4;
}



Comments


Added on : 08/11/02 by dfl[*AT*]ccrma[ DOT ]stanford[ DOT ]edu
Comment :
According to Stilson + Smith, this should be

double s1 = pow(a,N+1.0)*sin((N-1.0)*x+fi);
                   ^
                   !

Could be a typo though?




Added on : 14/03/03 by Alex
Comment :
yepp..              



Added on : 19/03/03 by TT
Comment :
So what is wrong about "double" up there?
For DSF, do we have to update the phase (fi input) at every sample?
Another question is what's the input x supposed to represent? Thanks!




Added on : 31/03/03 by David Lowenfels
Comment :
input x should be the phase, and fi is the initial phase I guess? Seems redundant to me.
There is nothing wrong with the double, there is a sign typo in the original posting.




Added on : 14/02/07 by nobody[ AT ]nowhere[ DOT ]com
Comment :
I'm not so sure that there is a sign typo. (I know--I'm five years late to this party.)

The author of this code just seems to have an off-by-one definition of N. If you expand it all out, it looks like Stilson & Smith's paper, except you have N here where S&S had N+1, and you have N-1 where S&S had N.

I think the code is equivalent. You just have to understand how to choose N to avoid aliasing.

I don't have it working yet, but that's how it looks to me as I prepare a DSF oscillator. More later.




Added on : 02/11/08 by mysterious T
Comment :
Got it working nicely, but it took a few minutes to pluck it apart. Had to correct it for my pitch scheme, too. But it's quite amazing! Funny concept, though, it's like a generator with a built in filter. It holds up into very high pitches, too, in terms of aliasing, as far as I can tell... ehm...and without any further oversampling (so far).

Really, really nice! I was looking for a way to give my sinus an edge! ;)              




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