# Definition of numbers at the hearing: implementation on the Arduino

In this article I will continue to embody my inspiration with laboratory work No. 3 already in the gland. It will be a question of detecting the digit of the sound in the tone mode dialing on the Arduino using the algorithm of Goertzel.

To implement this, I used the Arduino UNO, an electret microphone ( adafruit ) and an 8x8 display with the MAX7219 driver.

Before embarking on an implementation, let's answer the question - will we have enough Arduino UNO performance?

Clock frequency: 16 MHz.

One sampling cycle takes 13 cycles.

The value of the prescaler that provides the greatest accuracy: 128

It turns out 16 MHz / 13/128 ~ 9615 Hz - the required sampling frequency, which means you can work with frequencies up to 4.8 kHz.

There are several modes of operation of the ADC, below are the most interesting (full list in the datasheet for the keyword ADCSRB)

ADC setup code, for simplicity, I used free-run mode.

As soon as the full array of samples is typed, turn off the interrupt by the ADC and calculate the amplitudes of the spectrum using the Goertzel algorithm. I will not compete in the description of the algorithm with this exhaustive resource , but I will give my implementation:

Sines and cosines were pre-calculated for the samples corresponding to the desired frequencies. The full version of the code is here .

The most important thing that turned out and the resources of the Arduino UNO is enough for simple sound processing.

The main lesson I learned was that the ADC is sensitive, after successfully recognizing and sending a symbol to the console, I spent a week debugging everything to work with the display, because I connected the microphone ground and max7219 and all the samples turned into noise at once.

Could it have been done even better? Yes, it would be more correct to choose the sampling frequency and the number of samples so that the required frequencies coincide with the sampling lattice, this would prevent the spreading of the spectrum. Such parameters are already f = 8 kHz, N = 205, in this case, you need to start the ADC not in the free-run mode, but the timer overflow, and the difference would be obvious.

The course comes to an end, but there are still a lot of ideas.

Thanks for attention.

To implement this, I used the Arduino UNO, an electret microphone ( adafruit ) and an 8x8 display with the MAX7219 driver.

#### Action plan

- To digitize a sufficient number of samples (using the program from the previous article, I made sure that 256 is enough).
- Find the amplitudes of the frequency response corresponding to the desired frequencies that encode the characters.
- The two maximum amplitude values will give the row and column indices of the character being searched for, for example, the number 3 looks like.

#### Implementation

Before embarking on an implementation, let's answer the question - will we have enough Arduino UNO performance?

Clock frequency: 16 MHz.

One sampling cycle takes 13 cycles.

The value of the prescaler that provides the greatest accuracy: 128

It turns out 16 MHz / 13/128 ~ 9615 Hz - the required sampling frequency, which means you can work with frequencies up to 4.8 kHz.

#### ADC setting

There are several modes of operation of the ADC, below are the most interesting (full list in the datasheet for the keyword ADCSRB)

- single read - using the analogRead () method, but this is a blocking call that takes 100µs, and using it cannot provide a constant sampling rate
- free-run mode - in this mode, the next sampling cycle starts immediately after the end of the previous one and provides the maximum sampling rate
- timer overflow - sampling starts when the timer overflows, this allows you to fine tune the sampling rate

ADC setup code, for simplicity, I used free-run mode.

```
ADMUX = 0; // Channel sel, right-adj, use AREF pin
ADCSRA = _BV(ADEN) | // ADC enable
_BV(ADSC) | // ADC start
_BV(ADATE) | // Auto trigger
_BV(ADIE) | // Interrupt enable
_BV(ADPS2) | _BV(ADPS1) | _BV(ADPS0); // 128:1 / 13 = 9615 Hz
ADCSRB = 0; // Free-run mode
DIDR0 = _BV(0); // Turn off digital input for ADC pin
TIMSK0 = 0; // Timer0 off
```

#### Signal processing

As soon as the full array of samples is typed, turn off the interrupt by the ADC and calculate the amplitudes of the spectrum using the Goertzel algorithm. I will not compete in the description of the algorithm with this exhaustive resource , but I will give my implementation:

```
voidgoertzel(uint8_t *samples, float *spectrum){
float v_0, v_1, v_2;
float re, im, amp;
for (uint8_t k = 0; k < IX_LEN; k++) {
floatcos = pgm_read_float(&(cos_t[k]));
floatsin = pgm_read_float(&(sin_t[k]));
float a = 2. * cos;
v_0 = v_1 = v_2 = 0;
for (uint16_t i = 0; i < N; i++) {
v_0 = v_1;
v_1 = v_2;
v_2 = (float)(samples[i]) + a * v_1 - v_0;
}
re = cos * v_2 - v_1;
im = sin * v_2;
amp = sqrt(re * re + im * im);
spectrum[k] = amp;
}
}
```

Sines and cosines were pre-calculated for the samples corresponding to the desired frequencies. The full version of the code is here .

#### findings

The most important thing that turned out and the resources of the Arduino UNO is enough for simple sound processing.

The main lesson I learned was that the ADC is sensitive, after successfully recognizing and sending a symbol to the console, I spent a week debugging everything to work with the display, because I connected the microphone ground and max7219 and all the samples turned into noise at once.

Could it have been done even better? Yes, it would be more correct to choose the sampling frequency and the number of samples so that the required frequencies coincide with the sampling lattice, this would prevent the spreading of the spectrum. Such parameters are already f = 8 kHz, N = 205, in this case, you need to start the ADC not in the free-run mode, but the timer overflow, and the difference would be obvious.

The course comes to an end, but there are still a lot of ideas.

Thanks for attention.