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OP warned about not having an attempt at a solution

## Homework Statement

δ(z*-z0*)δ(z+z0)=?

δ(z*+z0*)δ(z-z0)=?

where 'z' is a complex variable 'z0' is a complex number

Formula is just enough, derivation is not needed.

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- Thread starter Muthumanimaran
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In summary, a product of Dirac delta functions is a series of impulse functions multiplied together and used in signal processing and engineering applications. It differs from a single Dirac delta function in that it represents a series of impulses at different points. Common applications include signal processing, circuit analysis, and modeling forces in physics and engineering. Evaluating a product of Dirac delta functions involves finding the intersection of all individual delta functions. Limitations include only being able to represent impulses at discrete points and the potential for undefined or infinite results when manipulating equations.

- #1

- 81

- 2

OP warned about not having an attempt at a solution

δ(z*-z0*)δ(z+z0)=?

δ(z*+z0*)δ(z-z0)=?

where 'z' is a complex variable 'z0' is a complex number

Formula is just enough, derivation is not needed.

Last edited:

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- #2

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The product of distributions is not in general well defined, see here. You can multiply a distribution by a smooth function, but not in general by another distribution.

So the expressions above do not have a clear meaning. They are not well-defined.

A product of Dirac delta functions is a mathematical representation of a series of impulse functions that are multiplied together. It is often used in signal processing and engineering applications to model a series of impulses occurring at specific points in time or space.

A single Dirac delta function represents a single impulse occurring at a specific point, while a product of Dirac delta functions represents a series of impulses occurring at different points. This means that the total area under the curve of a product of Dirac delta functions is equal to the sum of the areas under each individual delta function.

Products of Dirac delta functions are commonly used in signal processing, circuit analysis, and control systems. They are also used in physics and engineering to model impulses such as collisions or forces acting on a system at specific points in time or space.

Evaluating a product of Dirac delta functions involves finding the points where each delta function is located and then multiplying the coefficients of each function. The result is a single delta function located at the point where all the individual delta functions intersect.

One limitation of using a product of Dirac delta functions is that it can only be used to represent impulses occurring at discrete points. It cannot accurately represent continuous or smooth signals. Additionally, care must be taken when manipulating equations involving products of Dirac delta functions, as they can lead to undefined or infinite results if not handled properly.

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