# Difference between revisions of "Dictionary:Klauder wavelet"

Wiki Admin (talk | contribs) (Initial import) |
(Marked this version for translation) |
||

(One intermediate revision by the same user not shown) | |||

Line 1: | Line 1: | ||

+ | <languages/> | ||

+ | <translate> | ||

+ | </translate> | ||

{{#category_index:K|Klauder wavelet}} | {{#category_index:K|Klauder wavelet}} | ||

− | (klau’ d∂r) The autocorrelation of a vibroseis sweep. The [[Dictionary:Vibroseis_or_vibroseis|''vibroseis'']] (q.v.) process of injecting a sweep of frequencies into the ground and then correlating with the sweep pattern to yield a seismic record is equivalent to convolving the reflectivity with the autocorrelation of the vibroseis sweep, so that the Klauder wavelet is in effect the seismic source waveform for correlated vibroseis records. It is not restricted to linear sweeps because a nonlinear sweep can be thought of as the superposition of linear sweeps. Named for John Rider Klauder (1932–), American mathematician. | + | <translate> |

+ | <!--T:1--> | ||

+ | (klau’ d∂r) The autocorrelation of a vibroseis sweep. The [[Special:MyLanguage/Dictionary:Vibroseis_or_vibroseis|''vibroseis'']] (q.v.) process of injecting a sweep of frequencies into the ground and then correlating with the sweep pattern to yield a seismic record is equivalent to convolving the reflectivity with the autocorrelation of the vibroseis sweep, so that the Klauder wavelet is in effect the seismic source waveform for correlated vibroseis records. It is not restricted to linear sweeps because a nonlinear sweep can be thought of as the superposition of linear sweeps. Named for John Rider Klauder (1932–), American mathematician. | ||

+ | </translate> |

## Latest revision as of 18:57, 30 March 2017

(klau’ d∂r) The autocorrelation of a vibroseis sweep. The *vibroseis* (q.v.) process of injecting a sweep of frequencies into the ground and then correlating with the sweep pattern to yield a seismic record is equivalent to convolving the reflectivity with the autocorrelation of the vibroseis sweep, so that the Klauder wavelet is in effect the seismic source waveform for correlated vibroseis records. It is not restricted to linear sweeps because a nonlinear sweep can be thought of as the superposition of linear sweeps. Named for John Rider Klauder (1932–), American mathematician.