On the Theory of Optical Hilbert transform for incoherent objects


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1 On the Theory of Optical Hilbert transform for incoherent objects T.C. Poon and K. B. Doh* Bradley Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Virginia Tech, Blacksburg, VA 46, USA * On sabbatical leave from School of Electronics and Telecommunication Engineering,Hankuk Aviation University , Hwajeondong, Goyangcity, 479, Korea Abstract: The Hilbert transform as been investigated abundantly in coherent imaging. To the best of our knowledge, it is for the first time investigated in the context of incoherent imaging. We present a twopupil optical heterodyne scanning system and analyze mathematically the design of its two pupils such that the optical system can perform the Hilbert transform on incoherent objects. Computer simulations of the idea clarify the theoretical results. 7 Optical Society of America OCIS codes (9.9) Holograph (9.76) Computer holography ;.485 Optical transfer functions;. Image processing References and links. A. Sagan, S. Nowicki, R. Buczynshi, M. Kowalczyk, and T. Szoplik, Imaging phase objects with squareroot, Foucault, and Hoffman real filters: a comparison, Appl. Opt. 4, (3).. A. W. Lohmann, E. Tepichin, and J. G. Ramirez, Optical implementation of the fractional Hilbert transform for twodimensional objects, Appl. Opt. 36, (997). 3. S. Lowenthal and Y. Belvau Observation of phase objects by optically processed Hilbert transform, Appl. Phys. Lett., 495 (967). 4. R. Gale Wilson, "Wavefronterror evaluation by mathematical analysis of experimental Foucaulttest data, Appl. Opt. 4, (975). 5. T.C. Poon and A. Korpel, Optical transfer function of an acoustooptic heterodyning image processor," Opt. Lett. 4, (979). 6. T.C. Poon, Scanning holography and twodimensional image processing by acoustooptic twopupil synthesis," J. Opt. Soc. Am., 557 (985). 7. T.C. Poon and T. Kim, Engineering Optics with MATLAB, World Scientific (6). 8. T.C. Poon and T. Kim, "Optical image recognition of threedimensional objects," Appl. Opt. 38, 3738(999).. Introduction The Hilbert transform has drawn some attentions recently due to its ability for phaseretrieval as well as for image processing [, ]. The classical Hilbert transform can be implemented coherently by π  phase shifting in the Fourier plane of an optical system [3]. It is also wellknown that by halfplane filtering in the Fourier plane, we can obtain the Hilbert transform of the original complex light field [4]. Unfortunately, the Hilbert transform of the information is superposed coherently with the original light field. Unless the two fields can be separated by some phase extraction methods, we cannot obtain the Hilbert transform of the original light field. For incoherent image processing, up till now, no optical systems have been able to extract the Hilbert transform information from incoherent objects, i.e., the quantity, such as intensity, to be Hilbert transformed is real and nonnegative. In this paper, we propose a quarterplane filtering in the optical transfer function (OTF) domain to extract the Hilbert transform of the incoherent object. The notion of quarterplane filtering is for D transformation as halfplane filtering only leads to D transformation. The proposed filtering can be performed with a twopupil optical heterodyne scanning system originally developed # $5. USD Received 7 February 7; revised 8 March 7; accepted 9 March 7 (C) 7 OSA 9 March 7 / Vol. 5, No. 6 / OPTICS EXPRESS 36
2 by Poon and Korpel [5], and subsequently analyzed by Poon, using an optical transfer function approach [6]. In section, we first review and formulate the definition of an analytic signal of a function and from which we can obtain the Hilbert transform of the function. For brevity, onedimension formalism is developed and extension to two dimensions is trivial. In section 3, we briefly discuss the twopupil system and summarize the relevant results that are useful for our present development of the Hilbert transform. In section 4, we analyze the design of pupils so as to obtain the Hilbert transform and show some D simulations to clarify the idea. Finally, in section 5, we make some concluding remarks.. Analytic signal and the Hilbert transform Consider a real function with its Fourier transform defined by [7] F{ } = G( k x ) = exp( jkx dx, () where x and k x are the Fourier transform variables. The integral + ga ( = G( kexp( jkx dkx () π is known as the analytic signal associated with. g + a ( can be written in terms of the inverse Fourier transform as + ga ( = G( k x ) U ( k x ) exp( jk x dkx = F { G( k x ) U ( k x )}, (3) π where U ( k x ) is a unit step function: U ( k x ) = for k x > and U ( k x ) = for k x <. (4) The analytic signal given by Eq. () is a complex function and can be written as follows: + g a ( = jgˆ( (5) where g ˆ( is the Hilbert transform of : x') gˆ ( = H{ } = dx'. (6) π ( x x') Hence we see that from the definition given by Eq. (5), we can extract the original function and its Hilbert transform by simply taking the real part of and the imaginary part of g + a (, respectively, i.e., ( = Re{ g ( } ; ˆ( = Im{ g ( }. (7) Using Eq. (3), we can rewrite Eq. (7) as = Re[ F { G( k ) U ( )}]; gˆ ( = Im[ F { G( k ) U ( )}]. (8) g a + g a + We can also create an analytic signal by including negative frequencies only. Similar to the definition given by Eq. (), we then have # $5. USD Received 7 February 7; revised 8 March 7; accepted 9 March 7 (C) 7 OSA 9 March 7 / Vol. 5, No. 6 / OPTICS EXPRESS 37
3 g a G( k x )exp( jkx dkx = F { G( k x ) U ( k x )} = ) ˆ( ), (9) ( = π g ( x + jg x and hence, for this case, we have = Re[ F { G( k ) U ( ˆ )}]; = Im[ F { G( k ) U ( )}]. () We shall design the pupils in the twopupil optical heterodyne scanning processor so that Eq. () can be realized. 3. Twopupil optical heterodyne scanning processor Figure shows a typical twopupil optical heterodyne scanning image processor, which was originally developed and analyzed by Poon [6]. We shall briefly describe the principle of operation and then summarize some of the important results, which are relevant to our pursuit of the Hilbert transformation. Beamsplitters BS and BS, and mirrors M and M form the MachZehnder interferometer. The pupil, p (, is illuminated by a collimated laser at temporal frequency ω. The other pupil, p (, is illuminated by the laser of temporal frequency ω + Ω. The laser's temporal frequency offset by Ω is introduced by an acoustooptic frequency shifter (AOFS) as shown in the figure. The two pupils are located at the front focal planes of lens L and L, both with a focal length of f. The two pupils are then combined by the beamsplitter, BS, in order to focus the light onto the D optical scanner, which is located on the back focal plane of lenses L and L. The combined optical beams are then used to D raster scan over an object of amplitude distribution Γ (, which is located at a distance of z away from the focal plane of the two lenses. Lens L3 is used to collect all the transmitted light (or scattered light if the object is diffusely reflecting) onto the photodetector (PD), which gives i ( as its current output. An electronic bandpass filter (BPF) tuned at the heterodyne frequency of Ω provides an output of a scanned and processed current i Ω (. Note that in the arguments of i( and i Ω (, x = x( t) = vt and y = y( t) = vt if the scanning speed of the beam,v, is constant. Finally, i Ω ( is processed electronically as shown in Fig. to give two outputs i c ( and i s (, which are given as follows [8]: i c ( = Re[ F { F{ ( } OTFΩ}] ; (a) i s ( = Im[ F { F{ ( } OTFΩ}], (b) where Γ ( is the intensity distribution of the object ( being scanned, and OTFΩ is the optical transfer function of the optical system given by [6,8] # $5. USD Received 7 February 7; revised 8 March 7; accepted 9 March 7 (C) 7 OSA 9 March 7 / Vol. 5, No. 6 / OPTICS EXPRESS 38
4 Fig.. Typical twopupil optical heterodyne image processor. [Figure 3. of T.C. Poon, Optical scanning holography with MATLAB (Springer, 7). With kind permission of Springer Science and Business Media.] z OTF Ω = exp[ j ( k x + k y )] f f z p ( x', y') p ( x' + k x, y' + k y )exp[ j ( x' k x + y' k y )] dx' dy' () f with k being the wave number of the light. Note that in Eq. (), only the intensity of the object is processed and hence the system is an incoherent optical system. 4. Pupil function designs The processing OTF, given by Eq. (), can be altered by properly designing the pupil functions. It is interesting to point out that Eq. () has the same functional form as that of Eq. () by recognizing that the spectrum of Γ ( corresponds to G ( k x ), and OTF Ω needs to be designed such that it is given by U k ) U ( k ) in order to realize the Hilbert ( x y transform of Γ ( in two dimensions. We let p( = δ ( and p ( = U ( U (. With these designed pupils, the OTF from Eq. () becomes z OTF Ω = exp[ j ( k x + k y )] U ( k U ( k y ). (3) Note the obtained OTF is masked by U ( k x ) U ( k y ) and hence the notion of quarterplane filtering. With this OTF, Eqs. (a) and (b) now can be written, respectively, as # $5. USD Received 7 February 7; revised 8 March 7; accepted 9 March 7 (C) 7 OSA 9 March 7 / Vol. 5, No. 6 / OPTICS EXPRESS 39
5 z H re ( = Re[ F { F{ }exp[ j ( kx + k y )] U ( kx ) U ( k y )}]; (4a) z H im ( = Im[ F { F{ }exp[ j ( k x + k y )] U ( k x ) U ( k y )}]. (4b) It is clear that for z =, the realtime scanned and processed outputs given by Eq. (4a) and (4b) represent the recovery of the original incoherent object, Γ (, and its Hilbert transform, respectively by comparing the equations with Eq. (). In a general case, for z, Eqs. (4a) and (4b), after some manipulations, can be worked out, in the spatial domain, to be H re ( = ( sin[ ( x + y )] πz z + H { ( } cos[ ( x + y )] ; (5a) πz z H im ( = H{ ( } sin[ ( x + y )] πz z ( x, cos[ ( x + y )], (5b) πz z respectively, where represents D convolution involving coordinates x and y. It is important to bring out some interpretations of Eq. (5). Note that for an arbitrary object f (, f ( sin[ ( x + y )] and f ( cos[ ( x + y )] represent the sinefzp z z hologram and the cosinefzp hologram of f ( in the context of optical scanning holography (OSH), respectively [8]. Hence, Eq. (5a) is the sum of the sinefzp hologram of ( and the cosinefzp hologram of the Hilbert transform of Γ (, whereas Eq. (5b) is the difference between the sinefzp hologram of the Hilbert transform of Γ ( and the cosinefzp hologram of Γ (. In order to extract the Hilbert transform of Γ (, we need to reconstruct the holograms given by Eq. (5). For some chosen value of / z and brevity, we simulate Eq. (5) in one dimension. We plot H re ( and H im ( in Figs. (a) and (b), respectively for an D rectangular object. We see that Γ ( and its Hilbert transform are coded in a complicated way in the holograms of H re ( and H im (. However, if we reconstruct a complex hologram, H C (, such that H ( = H ( jh (, we can show that C re + H C ( = [ j ( + H{ ( }] exp[ j ( x + y )]. (6) z Equation (6) can be interpreted as a complexfzp hologram of the complex field j ( + H{ (. This complex hologram can now be reconstructed digitally by performing the following convolution operation: im # $5. USD Received 7 February 7; revised 8 March 7; accepted 9 March 7 (C) 7 OSA 9 March 7 / Vol. 5, No. 6 / OPTICS EXPRESS 3
6 H C ( h(, (7) jk where j h ( = exp[ ( x + y )], which is used to simulate Fresnel diffraction of π z z the complex hologram upon plane wave illumination for digital reconstruction. To extract the information from the hologram, we take the real part and the imaginary part of the reconstruction, i.e, Re[ H C ( h( ] and Im[ H C ( h( ] and they are shown in Figs. (c) and (d), respectively. We clearly observe the reconstruction of the original rectangular object and its Hilbert transform a) b) c) d) H re ( y and (b). hologram ( Fig.. (a). Hologram ) H im, (c). real part of and (d). imaginary part of reconstruction from H C ( = H re ( + jh im (. 5. Concluding remarks We have analyzed mathematically a twopupil optical heterodyne scanning image processor by designing the pupils for the extraction of the Hilbert transform of incoherent objects. We believe this is the first time the Hilbert transform of incoherent objects has been addressed and the result of it could be useful for image processing applications as well as realtime holographic recording of the Hilbert transform of a 3D object. Experimental investigations are currently underway. Acknowledgment K. D. Doh s research is supported by IRC of Ministry of Commerce, Industry and Energy, Korea. # $5. USD Received 7 February 7; revised 8 March 7; accepted 9 March 7 (C) 7 OSA 9 March 7 / Vol. 5, No. 6 / OPTICS EXPRESS 3
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