# [−][src]Crate fixed_fft

Fixed-point Fast Fourier Transform

This crate is intended for use with cores without an FPU and thus can perform a fixed point FFT more quickly. The FFT code uses a signed 16 bit number format, which is interpreted as a Q15 format (i.e. one sign bit, 15 fractional bits).

The code was written under the assumption that a Count Leading Zeros (CLZ) instruction is available on the target architecture.

# Examples

## FFT with complex input data

```use fixed_fft::{Direction, fft_radix2_q15};
use num_complex::Complex;

let mut samples = [Complex::new(1000, 0); 4];
assert_eq!(samples[0], Complex::new(4000, 0));
assert_eq!(samples[1], Complex::new(0, 0));
assert_eq!(samples[2], Complex::new(0, 0));
assert_eq!(samples[3], Complex::new(0, 0));```

## FFT with real input data

Note that the length of the output data is N / 2 + 1, where N is the FFT length.

```use fixed_fft::fft_radix2_real_q15;
use num_complex::Complex;

let mut samples = [1000; 4];
let mut result = [Complex::new(0, 0); 3];
fft_radix2_real_q15(&mut samples, &mut result, false).unwrap();
assert_eq!(result[0], Complex::new(4000, 0));
assert_eq!(result[1], Complex::new(0, 0));
assert_eq!(result[2], Complex::new(0, 0));```

## Enums

 Direction FFTError

## Functions

 fft_radix2_q15 Radix-2 in-place FFT fft_radix2_real_q15 Real value FFT using a complex valued FFT