DiscreteWaveletPacketTransform
DiscreteWaveletPacketTransform[data]
gives the discrete wavelet packet transform (DWPT) of an array of data.
DiscreteWaveletPacketTransform[data,wave]
gives the discrete wavelet packet transform using the wavelet wave.
DiscreteWaveletPacketTransform[data,wave,r]
gives the discrete wavelet packet transform using r levels of refinement.
Details and Options
 DiscreteWaveletPacketTransform gives a DiscreteWaveletData object.
 Properties of the DiscreteWaveletData dwd can be found using dwd["prop"], and a list of available properties can be found using dwd["Properties"].
 DiscreteWaveletPacketTransform is a generalization of DiscreteWaveletTransform where the full tree of wavelet coefficients is computed.
 The data can be any of the following:

list arbitraryrank numerical array image arbitrary Image object audio an Audio or sampled Sound object  The resulting wavelet coefficients are arrays of the same depth as the input data.
 The possible wavelet wave include:

BattleLemarieWavelet[…] Battle–Lemarié wavelets based on Bspline BiorthogonalSplineWavelet[…] Bsplinebased wavelet CoifletWavelet[…] symmetric variant of Daubechies wavelets DaubechiesWavelet[…] the Daubechies wavelets HaarWavelet[…] classic Haar wavelet MeyerWavelet[…] wavelet defined in the frequency domain ReverseBiorthogonalSplineWavelet[…] Bsplinebased wavelet (reverse dual and primal) ShannonWavelet[…] sinc functionbased wavelet SymletWavelet[…] least asymmetric orthogonal wavelet  The default wave is HaarWavelet[].
 With higher settings for the refinement level r, largerscale features are resolved.
 The default refinement level r is given by , where is the minimum dimension of data.
 With refinement level Full, r is given by .
 The tree of wavelet coefficients at level consists of coarse coefficients and detail coefficients with representing the input data.
 The forward transform is given by , , , and .
 The inverse transform is given by .
 The are lowpass filter coefficients and are highpass filter coefficients that are defined for each wavelet family.
 The dimensions of and are given by where is the input data dimension and fl is the filter length for the corresponding wspec.
 The following options can be given:

Method Automatic method to use Padding "Periodic" how to extend data beyond boundaries WorkingPrecision MachinePrecision precision to use in internal computations  The settings for Padding are the same as available in ArrayPad.
 InverseWaveletTransform gives the inverse transform.
 By default, InverseWaveletTransform uses coefficients represented by dwd["BasisIndex"] for reconstruction. Use WaveletBestBasis to compute and set an optimal basis.
Examples
open allclose allBasic Examples (3)
Compute a wavelet packet transform:
The resulting DiscreteWaveletData represents a full tree of wavelet coefficients:
The inverse transform reconstructs the input:
Use dwd[…,"Audio"] to extract coefficient signals:
Compute the inverse transform:
Transform an Image object:
Scope (34)
Basic Uses (5)
Useful properties can be extracted from the DiscreteWaveletData object:
Get a full list of properties:
Get data and coefficient dimensions:
Use Normal to get all wavelet coefficients explicitly:
Also use All as an argument to get all coefficients:
Use Automatic to get only the coefficients used in the inverse transform:
Use the "TreeView" or "IndexMap" to find out what wavelet coefficients are available:
Extract specific coefficient arrays:
Extract several wavelet coefficients corresponding to a list of wavelet index specifications:
Extract all coefficients whose wavelet indexes match a pattern:
Use WaveletBestBasis to compute an optimal basis of wavelet packet coefficients:
Highlight the best basis in a block grid of all coefficients:
Extract the best basis using "BasisIndex":
The computed best basis is used by default in functions like WaveletListPlot:
Use a higher refinement level to increase the frequency resolution:
With a smaller refinement level, more of the signal energy is left in {0,0}:
With further refinement, {0,0} is resolved into further components:
Wavelet Families (10)
Compute the wavelet packet transform using different wavelet families:
Use different families of wavelets to capture different features:
HaarWavelet (default):
Vector Data (6)
Plot the coefficients over a common horizontal axis using WaveletListPlot:
Plot against a common vertical axis:
Visualize coefficients as a function of time and refinement level using WaveletScalogram:
The coefficient indexes appear as tooltips when the mouse pointer is moved over a coefficient:
WaveletScalogram of the best tree representation of the data:
All coefficients are small except coarse coefficients {0,0,…}:
Data oscillating at the highest resolvable frequency (Nyquist frequency):
Only the first detail coefficient {1} and its coarse child coefficients {1,0,0,…} are not small:
Data with large discontinuities:
Coarse coefficients {0,…} have the same largescale structure as the data:
Detail coefficients are sensitive to discontinuities:
Data with both spatial and frequency structure:
Coarse coefficients {0,…} track the local mean of the data:
First detail coefficient {1} and its coarse child coefficients {1,0,…} represent the oscillations:
Matrix Data (5)
Compute a twodimensional wavelet packet transform:
View the tree of wavelet coefficients:
Inverse transform to get back the original signal:
Use WaveletMatrixPlot to visualize the different wavelet coefficients:
WaveletMatrixPlot of best tree representation:
In two dimensions, the vector of filtering operations in each direction can be computed:
Interpreting these vectors as binary digit expansions results in wavelet index numbers:
Get the lowpass and highpass filters for a Haar wavelet:
The resulting 2D filters are outer products of filters in the two directions:
Wavelet transform of step data:
Data with a vertical discontinuity:
All horizontal and diagonal detail coefficients, wavelet index {___,2 3,___}, are zero:
Data with horizontal discontinuity:
All vertical and diagonal detail coefficients, wavelet index {___,1 3,___}, are zero:
Data with diagonal discontinuity:
All horizontal and vertical detail coefficients, wavelet index {___,1 2,___}, are zero:
Array Data (2)
Image Data (3)
Transform an Image object:
The inverse transform yields a reconstructed Image object:
Wavelet coefficients are normally given as lists of data for each image channel:
Get all coefficients as Image objects instead:
Get raw Image objects with no rescaling of color levels:
Get the inverse transform of the {0,1} coefficient as an Image object:
Compute a best tree of coefficients from a packet transform of image data:
Plot the best tree in a hierarchical grid using WaveletImagePlot:
Sound Data (3)
Transform a Sound object:
The inverse transform yields a reconstructed Sound object:
By default, coefficients are given as lists of data for each sound channel:
Get the {1,1} coefficient as a Sound object:
Inverse transform of {1,1} coefficient as a Sound object:
Compute a best tree of coefficients from a packet transform of sound data:
Browse the best tree coefficients using a MenuView:
Generalizations & Extensions (3)
DiscreteWaveletPacketTransform works on arrays of symbolic quantities:
Inverse transform recovers the input exactly:
Options (5)
Padding (2)
WorkingPrecision (3)
By default, WorkingPrecision>MachinePrecision is used:
Use higherprecision computation:
With numbers close to zero, accuracy is the better indicator of the number of correct digits:
Use WorkingPrecision>∞ for exact computation:
Applications (3)
Best Tree Analysis (2)
The default reconstruction tree contains the coefficients at the maximum refinement level:
Choose a reconstruction tree with energy concentrated in a small number of coefficients:
Plot the best tree coefficients against a common vertical axis:
Visualize default reconstruction tree coefficients for image data:
Compute the reconstruction tree whose coefficients have the smallest total log energy:
Properties & Relations (11)
DiscreteWaveletPacketTransform computes the full tree of wavelet coefficients:
DiscreteWaveletTransform computes a subset of the full tree of coefficients:
DiscreteWaveletPacketTransform coefficients halve in length with each level of refinement:
Rotated data gives different coefficients:
StationaryWaveletPacketTransform coefficients have the same length as the original data:
Rotated data gives rotated coefficients:
Multidimensional discrete wavelet transform is related to onedimensional packet transform:
For Haar wavelet (default) and data length , the computed coefficients are identical:
The default refinement is given by Min[Round[Log2[Min[Dimensions[data]]]],4]:
The energy norm is conserved for orthogonal wavelet families:
The energy norm is approximately conserved for biorthogonal wavelet families:
The mean of the data is captured at the maximum refinement level of the transform:
Extract the coefficient for the maximum refinement level:
Compensate for the normalization at each refinement level:
The sum of inverse transforms from individual coefficient arrays gives the original data:
Individually inverse transform each wavelet coefficient array:
The sum gives the original data:
HaarWavelet corresponds to averaging (lowpass filter) and differencing (highpass filter):
Compute {0} and {1} wavelet coefficients:
Compare with DiscreteWaveletPacketTransform:
In two dimensions a separate filter is applied in each dimension:
Lowpass and highpass filters for Haar wavelet:
Haar wavelet transform of matrix data:
Compare with DiscreteWaveletPacketTransform using HaarWavelet:
Image channels are transformed individually:
Combine {0} coefficients of separately transformed image channels:
Compare with {0} coefficient of DiscreteWaveletPacketTransform of original image:
Text
Wolfram Research (2010), DiscreteWaveletPacketTransform, Wolfram Language function, https://reference.wolfram.com/language/ref/DiscreteWaveletPacketTransform.html (updated 2017).
CMS
Wolfram Language. 2010. "DiscreteWaveletPacketTransform." Wolfram Language & System Documentation Center. Wolfram Research. Last Modified 2017. https://reference.wolfram.com/language/ref/DiscreteWaveletPacketTransform.html.
APA
Wolfram Language. (2010). DiscreteWaveletPacketTransform. Wolfram Language & System Documentation Center. Retrieved from https://reference.wolfram.com/language/ref/DiscreteWaveletPacketTransform.html