5.6. PSEUDOINVERSES 101. A H w.


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1 5.6. PSEUDOINVERSES 0 Corollary If A is a matrix such that A H A is invertible, then the leastsquares solution to Av = w is v = A H A ) A H w. The matrix A H A ) A H is the left inverse of A and is an example of a Moore Penrose pseudoinverse. Theorem Suppose the vector ˆv V minimizes v over all v V satisfying T v = w. Then, ˆv [N T ] and, if R T is closed, ˆv = T u for some u W. Proof. Suppose ˆv / [N T ], then the orthogonal decomposition V = [N T ] + N T shows that the projection of ˆv onto [N T ] has smaller norm but still satisfies T ˆv = w. This gives a contradiction and shows that ˆv [N T ]. If R T is closed, then R T = [N T ] and ˆv = T u for some u W. Corollary If A is a matrix such that AA H is invertible, then the minimumnorm solution to Av = w is v = A H AA H) w. Proof. The theorem shows that v = A H u and Av = AA H u = w. Since AA H is invertible, this gives u = AA H ) w and computing v gives the desired result. The matrix A H AA H) is the right inverse of A and is another example of a MoorePenrose pseudoinverse. Definition Let T : V W be a bounded linear transformation, where V and W are Hilbert spaces, and R T is closed. For each w W, there is a unique vector ˆv of minimum norm in the set of vectors that minimize T v w. The pseudoinverse T is the transformation mapping each w W to its unique ˆv.
2 02 CHAPTER 5. LINEAR TRANSFORMATIONS AND OPERATORS
3 Chapter 6 Matrix Factorization and Analysis Matrix factorizations are an important part of the practice and analysis of signal processing. They are at the heart of many signalprocessing algorithms. Their applications include solving linear equations LU), decorrelating random variables LDLT,Cholesky), orthogonalizing sets of vectors QR), and finding lowrank matrix approximations SVD). Their usefulness is often twofold: they allow efficient computation of important quantities and they are often) designed to minimize roundoff error due to finiteprecision calculation. An algorithm is called numerically stable, for a particular set of inputs, if the error in the final solution is proportional to the roundoff error in the elementary field operations. 6. Triangular Systems A square matrix L F n n is called lower triangular or upper triangular) if all elements above or below) the main diagonal are zero. Likewise, a triangular matrix lower or upper) is a unit triangular if it has all ones on the main diagonal. A system of linear equations is called triangular if it can be represented by the matrix equation Ax = b where A is either upper or lower triangular. 6.. Solution by Substitution Let L F n n be a lower triangular matrix with entries l ij = [L] ij. The matrix equation Ly = b can be solved efficiently using forward substitution, which is 03
4 04 CHAPTER 6. MATRIX FACTORIZATION AND ANALYSIS defined by the recursion ) y j = j b j l ji y i, j =, 2,..., n. l jj i= Example 6... Consider the system y y 2 y 3 = 2 9. Applying the above recursion gives y = = y 2 = 2 ) = y 3 = 9 2 ) = 6. Let U F n n be an upper triangular matrix with entries u ij = [U] ij. The matrix equation U x = y can be solved efficiently using backward substitution, which is defined by the recursion ) x j = y j u ji x i, j = n, n,...,. u jj i=j+ Example Consider the system x x 2 x 3 = 6. Applying the above recursion gives x 3 = 6 2 = 3 x 2 = 3 3) = 8 x = 6 8)) = 3. The computational complexity of each substitution is roughly 2 n2 operations.
5 6.2. LU DECOMPOSITION 05 P Show that set of upper triangular matrices is a subalgebra of the set of all matrices. Since it is clearly a subspace, only two properties must be verified:. that the product of two upper triangular matrices is upper triangular 2. that the inverse of an upper triangular matrix is upper triangular 6..2 The Determinant The determinant deta) of a square matrix A F n n is a scalar which captures a number of important properties of that matrix. For example, A is invertible iff deta) 0 and the determinant satisfies detab) = deta) detb) for square matrices A, B. Mathematically, it is the unique function mapping matrices to scalars that is i) linear in each column, ii) negated by column transposition, and iii) satisfies deti) =. The determinant of a square matrix can be defined recursively using the fact that det [a]) = a. Let A F n n be an arbitrary square matrix with entries a ij = [A] ij. The i, j)minor of A is the determinant of the n ) n ) matrix formed by deleting the ith row and jth column of A. Fact 6..4 Laplace s Formula). The determinant of A is given by deta) = a ij ) i+j M ij = a ij ) i+j M ij, j= i= where M ij is the i, j)minor of A. Theorem The determinant of a triangular matrix is the product of its diagonal elements. Proof. For upper lower) triangular matrices, this can be shown by expanding the determinant along the first column row) to compute each minor. 6.2 LU Decomposition 6.2. Introduction LU decomposition is a generalization of Gaussian elimination which allows one to efficiently solve a system of linear equations Ax = b multiple times with different
6 06 CHAPTER 6. MATRIX FACTORIZATION AND ANALYSIS righthand sides. In its basic form, it is numerically stable only if the matrix is positive definite or diagonally dominant. A slight modification, known as partial pivoting, makes it stable for a very large class of matrices. Any square matrix A F n n can be factored as A = LU, where L is a unit lowertriangular matrix and U is an uppertriangular matrix. The following example uses elementary row operations to cancel, in each column, all elements below the main diagonal. These elementary row operations are represented using left multiplication by a unit lowertriangular matrix = = = 0 3 This allows one to write 2 4 = = = LU decomposition can also be used to efficiently compute the determinant of A. Since deta) = detlu) = detl) detu), the problem is reduced to computing the determinant of triangular matrices. Using Theorem 6..5, it is easy to see that detl) = and detu) = n i= u ii.
7 6.2. LU DECOMPOSITION Formal Approach To describe LU decomposition formally, we first need to describe the individual operations that are used to zero out matrix elements. Definition Let A F n n be an arbitrary matrix, α F be a scalar, and i, j {, 2,..., n}. Then, adding α times the jth row to the ith row an elementary rowaddition operation. Moreover, I + αe ij, where E ij e i e T j and e k is the k th standard basis vector, is the elementary rowaddition matrix which effects this operation via left multiplication. Example For example, elementary row operations are used to cancel the 2, ) matrix entry in 0 0 I E 2, )A = = Lemma The following identities capture the important properties of elementary rowoperation matrices:. i) E ij E kl = δ j,k E il ii) I + αe ij )I + βe kl ) = I + αe ij + βe kl iii) I + αe ij ) = I αe ij ) if i j. if j k Proof. This proof is left as an exercise. Now, consider the process for computing the LU decomposition of A. To initialize the process, we let A ) = A. In each round, we let ) L j = I aj) i,j E i,j i=j+ be the product of elementary row operation matrices which cancel the subdiagonal elements of the jth column. The process proceeds by defining A j+) = L j A j) so that A j+) has all zeros below the diagonal in the first j columns. After n rounds, the process terminates with a j) j,j U = A n) = L n L n 2 L A where L = L L 2 L n is unit lower triangular.
8 08 CHAPTER 6. MATRIX FACTORIZATION AND ANALYSIS Lemma From the structure of elementary row operation matrices, we see n Proof. First, we notice that i=j+ I + α ij E i,j ) = I + I + α ij E i,j ) = I + n i=j+ α ij E i,j α ij E i,j. for j =, 2,..., n. Expanding the product shows that any term with two E matrices must contain a product E i,j E l,j with l > i > j. By Lemma 6.2.3i, we see that this term must be zero because j l. Now, we can prove the main result via induction. First, we assume that k I + α ij E i,j ) = I + k Next, we find that if k n 2, then k+ k ) n I + α ij E i,j ) = I + α ij E i,j ) = = I + = I + = I + I + k+ k k+ k+ α ij E i,j ) I + α ij E i,j + α ij E i,j + α ij E i,j. k l=k+2 α ij E i,j. I + α l,k+ E l,k+ ) l=k+2 l=k+2 k l=k+2 α l,k+ E l,k+ ) ) α ij α l,k+ E i,j E l,k+ α ij α l,k+ E i,k+ δ j,l Finally, we point out that the base case k = is given by the initial observation. Theorem This process generates one column of L per round because a j) i,j if i < j a j) j,j [L] ij = if i = j 0 otherwise.
9 6.2. LU DECOMPOSITION 09 Proof. First, we note that L = L L 2 L n n n = j= n a) = i=j+ i= i=j+ n b) = i= i=j+ = I + n i= i=j+ I aj) i,j a j) j,j I aj) i,j a j) j,j I + aj) i,j a j) i,j a j) j,j a j) j,j E i,j )) E i,j ) E i,j ) E i,j, where a) follows from Lemma 6.2.3ii i.e., all matrices in the inside product commute) and b) follows from Lemma 6.2.3iii. Picking off the i, j) entry of L e.g., with e T i Le j ) gives the stated result. Finally, we note that the LU decomposition can be computed in roughly 2 3 n3 field operations Partial Pivoting Sometimes the pivot element a j) j,j can be very small or zero. In this case, the algorithm will either fail e.g., divide by zero) or return a very unreliable result. The algorithm can be easily modified to avoid this problem by swapping rows of A j) to increase the magnitude of the pivot element before each cancellation phase. This results in a decomposition of the form P A = LU, where P is a permutation matrix. In this section, we will describe LU decomposition with partial pivoting using the notation from the previous section. The main difference is that, in each round, we will define A j+) = M j P j A j) where P j is a permutation matrix. In particular, left multiplication by P j swaps row j with row p j, where p j = arg max i=j,j+,...,n aj) i,j. The matrix M j is now chosen to cancel the subdiagonal elements in jth column of P j A j). After n rounds, the resulting decomposition has the form A n) = M n P n M n 2P n 2 M P A = U.
10 0 CHAPTER 6. MATRIX FACTORIZATION AND ANALYSIS To show this can also be written in the desired form, we need to understand some properties of the permutations. First, we point that swapping two rows is a transposition and therefore Pj 2 be moved to the right. = I. Next, we will show that the permutations can Lemma Let M = I + k j= n i=j+ α ije ij and Q be a permutation matrix which swaps row l k + and row m > l. Then, QM = MQ where Therefore, we can write and P A = LU. M M = I + M k M α ij QE ij. A n) = n n 2 P n P 2 P A = U }{{}}{{} L P Proof. The proof is left as an exercise. 6.3 LDLT and Cholesky Decomposition If the matrix A C n n is Hermitian, then the LU decomposition allows the factorization A = LDL H, where L is unit lower triangular and D is diagonal. Since this factorization is typically applied to real matrices, it is referred to as LDLT decomposition. If A is also positive definite, then the diagonal elements of D are positive and we can write A = LD /2) LD /2) H. The form A = L LH, where L is lower triangular, is known as Cholesky factorization. To see this, we will describe the LDLT decomposition using the notation from LU decomposition starting from A ) = A. In the jth round, define L j to be the product of elementary rowoperation matrices which cancel the subdiagonal elements of the jth column A j). Then, define A j+) = L j A j) L H j and notice that A j+) is Hermitian because A j) is Hermitian. Next, notice that A j+) has zeros below the diagonal in the first j columns and zeros to the right of diagonal in the first j rows. This follows from the fact that the first j rows of A j) are not affected by applying L j on left. Therefore, applying L H j on the right also cancels
11 6.3. LDLT AND CHOLESKY DECOMPOSITION the elements to the right of the diagonal in the jth row. After n rounds, we find that D = A n) is a diagonal matrix. There are a number of redundancies in the computation described above. First off, the L matrix computed by LU decomposition is identical to the L matrix computed by LDLT decomposition. Therefore, one can save operations by defining A j+) = L j A j). Moreover, the elements to the right of the diagonal in A j) do not affect the computation at all. So, one can roughly half the number of additions and multiplies by only updating the lower triangular part of A j). The resulting computational complexity is roughly 3 n3 field operations Cholesky Decomposition For a positivedefinite matrix A, we can first apply the LDLT decomposition and then define L = LD /2. This gives the Cholesky decomposition L L H = LDL H = A. The Cholesky decomposition is typically used to compute whitening filters for random variables. For example, one can apply it to the correlation matrix R = E[XX H ] of a random vector X. Then, one can define Y = L X and see that E[Y Y H ] = E[ L XX H L H ] = L R L H = I. From this, one sees that Y is a vector of uncorrelated or white) random variables QR decomposition A complex matrix Q C n n is called unitary if Q H Q = QQ H = I. If all elements of the matrix are real, then it is called orthogonal and Q T Q = QQ T = I. Theorem Any matrix A C m n can be factored as A = QR, where Q is an m m unitary matrix, QQ H = I, and R is an m n uppertriangular matrix. Proof. To show this decomposition, we start by applying GramSchmidt Orthogonalization to the columns a,..., a n of A. This results in orthonormal vectors
12 2 CHAPTER 6. MATRIX FACTORIZATION AND ANALYSIS {q,..., q l }, where l = minm, n), such that a j = minj,l) i= r i,j q i for j =, 2,..., n. This gives an m l matrix Q = [q... q l ] and an l n uppertriangular matrix R, with entries [R] i,j = r i,j, such that A = QR. If m n, then l = m, Q is unitary, and the decomposition is complete. Otherwise, we must extend the orthonormal set {q,..., q l } to an orthonormal basis {q,..., q m } of C m. This gives an m m unitary matrix Q = [q... q m ]. Adding m n rows of zeros to the previous R matrix gives an m n matrix R such that A = Q R. 6.4 Hermitian Matrices and Complex Numbers Definition A square matrix Q R n n is orthogonal if Q T Q = QQ T = I. Definition A square matrix U C n n is unitary if U H U = UU H = I. It is worth noting that, for unitary resp. orthogonal) matrices, it suffices to check only that U H U = I resp. Q T Q = I) because U is invertible e.g., it has linearly independent columns) and U H U = I = I = UU = UU H U)U = UU H. A useful analogy between matrices and complex numbers is as follows. Hermitian matrices satisfying A H = A are analogous to real numbers, whose complex conjugates are equal to themselves. Unitary matrices satisfying U H U = I are analogous to complex numbers on the unit circle, satisfying zz =. Orthogonal matrices satisfying Q T Q = I are analogous to the real numbers z = ±, such that z 2 =. The transformation z = + jr jr maps real number r into the unit circle z =. Analogously, by Cayley s formula, U = I + jr)i jr), a Hermitian matrix R is mapped to a unitary matrix.
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