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- Thread starter sed199
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- #2

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it doesn't matter. . .you can use graphic convolution for all type of signals .

- #3

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it doesn't matter. . .you can use graphic convolution for all type of signals .

But in most math and physics courses graphical convolution isn't used. Is that because it's assumed that h(t) and f(t) are assumed to equal 0 for t<0?

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but h(t) or f(t) need not to be 0 for t<0 to use graphical convolution. . .

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but h(t) or f(t) need not to be 0 for t<0 to use graphical convolution. . .

Graphical convolution can be used in any case, but the mathematical method seems much more simpler and quicker, and I noticed that graphical isn't used much at all in non-electrical engineering courses. Is that because we assume that f(t) and h(t) = 0 for t<0 for math examples?

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