Also, we give necessary and sufficient conditions for the equality of these two weighted Orlicz spaces under some conditions. Thereby, we obtain our result. Also, inclusions between weighted L p spaces with respect to weights are studied in [ 78 ] for a locally compact group with Haar measure. To this aim we will give the definition of a weighted Orlicz norm which depends on the usual Orlicz norm and we show that the inclusion map between the weighted Orlicz spaces is continuous.
Also, we obtain the result that two weighted Orlicz spaces can be comparable with respect to Young functions for any measure space, although the weighted L p spaces are not comparable with respect to the numbers p. For further information as regards Orlicz spaces, the reader is referred to [ 4 — 6 ].
Remark 1. It can be shown that the weighted Orlicz space is also a Banach space by using the completeness of the usual Orlicz space.
Proposition 1. For this investigation we need some definitions.Prob \u0026 Stats - Markov Chains (1 of 38) What are Markov Chains: An Introduction
Let w 1 and w 2 be two weights on X. Remark 2. Example 2. Theorem 2. Then we obtain. The following example shows this. Proposition 2. Corollary 2. Proof For the sufficiency part of the proof assume that the condition given in the theorem is true. Then we can define.According to the authors, this truly living textbook has been viewed and downloaded by someone in essentially every country in the world.
It has undergone numerous changes since it was originally published and is being updated fairly regularly — the latest update was only 11 days before I visited their site in March of While there have been numerous versions, this one is identified as the 4th edition. This free online engineering textbook was designed for engineering juniors, seniors and first-year graduate students.
It covers conduction, convection, phase-change, radiation and introduces mass transfer. This is the work of a father and son team. John H. Lienhard V, Professor, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, first posted their textbook online in When you attempt to download A Heat Transfer Textbookyou will be presented with what appears to be a registration form.
It is simply a way for the authors to track who is viewing their work. The only required fields are your location and occupation. I had no trouble accessing their book.
Free textbooks and study materials for high school, undergraduate and graduate students. Featuring free textbooks in over 56 subject areas from many of the world's finest scholars and educators. Lienhard V MIT. The General Problem of Heat Exchange 1. Introduction 2. Heat conduction concepts, thermal resistance, and the overall heat transfer coefficient 3.
Heat exchanger design II. Analysis of Heat Conduction 4. Analysis of heat conduction and some steady one-dimensional problems 5.
Transient and multidimensional heat conduction III. Convective Heat Transfer 6. Laminar and turbulent boundary layers 7. Forced convection in a variety of configuration 8.
Note di Matematica
Natural convection in single-phase fluids and during film condensation 9. Heat transfer in boiling and other phase-change configurations IV. Thermal Radiation Heat Transfer Radiative heat transfer V. Mass Transfer An introduction to mass transfer VI. Appendices A. Some thermophysical properties of selected materials B.
Units and conversion factors C.Variational principles for functionals on the space C X of continuous functions that can be written as a representation of a functional in the form of the Legendre transform of the dual functional are considered. The formula of the Legendre transform determines a functional on wider sets of functions, and this functional is called the extended Legendre transform.
Functionals that can be represented in the form of the extended Legendre transform are described. Applications to the problem of finding the spectral radius of functional operators are given.
This is a preview of subscription content, log in to check access. Rent this article via DeepDyve. Google Scholar. Ekeland and R. Katok and B. Press, Cambridge, ; Faktorial, Moscow, Antonevich, Linear Functional Equations. Antonevich and A. Lebedev, Functional Differential Equations. Latushkin and A.
Antonevich, V. Bakhtin, and A. Systems 31 4— Soc, Providence, RI,Vol. Antonevich and K. Ostashewska and K. Convex Analysis 18 2— Cambridge University Press Labirint Ozon. Equilibrium States in Ergodic Theory.
Gerhard KellerKeller Gerhard. This book provides a detailed introduction to the ergodic theory of equilibrium states giving equal weight to two of its most important applications, namely to equilibrium statistical mechanics on lattices and to time discrete dynamical systems.
It starts with a chapter on equilibrium states on finite probability spaces that introduces the main examples for the theory on an elementary level. After two chapters on abstract ergodic theory and entropy, equilibrium states and variational principles on compact metric spaces are introduced, emphasizing their convex geometric interpretation. Stationary Gibbs measures, large deviations, the Ising model with external field, Markov measures, Sinai-Bowen-Ruelle measures for interval maps and dimension maximal measures for iterated function systems are the topics to which the general theory is applied in the last part of the book.
The text is self contained except for some measure theoretic prerequisites that are listed with references to the literature in an appendix. Some basic ergodic theory. Equilibrium states and derivatives. Equilibrium states and pressure. A3 Nonnegative matrices. A4 Some facts from probability and integration. A5 Making discontinuous mappings continuous. List of special notations. Elementary examples of equilibrium states. Gibbs measures. Substitutions in Dynamics, Arithmetics and Combinatorics N.Variational principles for spectral radius of weighted endomorphisms of.
Abstract: We give formulas for the spectral radius of weighted endomorphisms, where is a compact Hausdorff space and is a unital Banach algebra. Under the assumption that generates a partial dynamical systemwe establish two kinds of variational principles for : using linear extensions of and using Lyapunov exponents associated with ergodic measures for.
This requires considering twisted cocycles over with values in an arbitrary Banach algebraand thus our analysis cannot be reduced to any of the multiplicative ergodic theorems known so far. The established variational principles apply not only to weighted endomorphisms but also to a vast class of operators acting on Banach spaces that we call abstract weighted shifts associated with. In particular, they are far-reaching generalizations of formulas obtained by Kitover, Lebedev, Latushkin, Stepin, and others.
They are most efficient whenfor a Banach spaceand endomorphisms of induced by are inner isometric. As a by-product we obtain a dynamical variational principle for an arbitrary operator and that its spectral radius is always a Lyapunov exponent in some direction when is reflexive. References [Enhancements On Off] What's this? Operator approachOperator Theory: Advances and Applications, vol. AntonevichV. Bakhtinand A. Systems 31no. LebedevA road to the spectral radius of transfer operatorsDynamical systems and group actions, Contemp.
Jorgensenand Geoffrey L. Pure Math. Jamison and M. Operator Theory 19no. Encyclopedia of Mathematics and its Applications, KitoverThe spectrum of automorphisms with weight, and the Kamowitz-Scheinberg theoremFunktsional.
Kravchenko and Georgii S. LitvinchukIntroduction to the theory of singular integral operators with shiftMathematics and its Applications, vol. Translated from the Russian manuscript by Litvinchuk. MR [Kwa09] B. Kvasnevski and A. LebedevCrossed products by endomorphisms and reduction of relations in relative Cuntz-Pimsner algebrasJ. Operator Theory 30no. MackeyChaos, fractals, and noise2nd ed. Stochastic aspects of dynamics. MR [LS88] Yu. Latushkin and A.
Nauk 46no. Surveys 46no. Nauk 34no. MR [LO04] A.Authors: Roger L. JonesJoseph M. Abstract: In this paper we extend previously obtained results on norm inequalities for square functions, oscillation and variation operators, with actions, to the case of actions. The technique involves the use of a result about vector valued maximal functions, due to Fefferman and Stein, to reduce the problem to a situation where we can apply our previous results.
References [Enhancements On Off] What's this? Additional Information Roger L. Kenmore, Chicago, Illinois Email: rjones condor.
The Extended Legendre Transform and Related Variational Principles
Bellow, A. Christ, C. Kenig and C. Sadosky ed. Fefferman and E. SteinSome maximal inequalitiesAmer. Roger L. JonesIosif V. Ostrovskiiand Joseph M. RosenblattSquare functions in ergodic theoryErgodic Theory Dynam. Systems 16no. JonesRobert KaufmanJoseph M. Systems 18no. Jones, R. Kalikow, S. CMP 9. Elias M. SteinHarmonic analysis: real-variable methods, orthogonality, and oscillatory integralsPrinceton Mathematical Series, vol. With the assistance of Timothy S.
MR ZygmundTrigonometric series: Vols. MR 3.This perspective highlights the mean ergodic theorem established by John von Neumann and the pointwise ergodic theorem established by George Birkhoff, proofs of which were published nearly simultaneously in PNAS in and These theorems were of great significance both in mathematics and in statistical mechanics.
In statistical mechanics they provided a key insight into a y-old fundamental problem of the subject—namely, the rationale for the hypothesis that time averages can be set equal to phase averages. The evolution of this problem is traced from the origins of statistical mechanics and Boltzman's ergodic hypothesis to the Ehrenfests' quasi-ergodic hypothesis, and then to the ergodic theorems.
We discuss communications between von Neumann and Birkhoff in the Fall of leading up to the publication of these papers and related issues of priority. These ergodic theorems initiated a new field of mathematical-research called ergodic theory that has thrived ever since, and we discuss some of recent developments in ergodic theory that are relevant for statistical mechanics.
George D. Birkhoff 1 and John von Neumann 2 published separate and virtually simultaneous path-breaking papers in which the two authors proved slightly different versions of what came to be known as a result of these papers as the ergodic theorem.
The techniques that they used were strikingly different, but they arrived at very similar results. The ergodic theorem, when applied say to a mechanical system such as one might meet in statistical mechanics or in celestial mechanics, allows one to conclude remarkable results about the average behavior of the system over long periods of time, provided that the system is metrically transitive a concept to be defined below.
First of all, these two papers provided a key insight into a y-old fundamental problem of statistical mechanics, namely the rationale for the hypothesis that time averages can be set equal to phase averages, but also initiated a new field of mathematical research called ergodic theory, which has thrived for more than 80 y.
Subsequent research in ergodic theory since has further expanded the connection between the ergodic theorem and this core hypothesis of statistical mechanics. Image courtesy of the American Mathematical Society www. John von Neumann. The justification for this hypothesis is a problem that the originators of statistical mechanics, J. Maxwell 3 and L. Boltzmann 4wrestled with beginning in the s as did other early workers, but without mathematical success. Gibbs in his work 5 argued for his version of the hypothesis based on the fact that using it gives results consistent with experiments.
The — ergodic theorem applied to the phase space of a mechanical system that arises in statistical mechanics and to the one-parameter group of homeomorphisms representing the time evolution of the system asserts that for almost all orbits, the time average of an integrable function on phase space is equal to its phase average, provided that the one-parameter group is metrically transitive.
Hence, the ergodic theorem transforms the question of equality of time and phase averages into the question of whether the one-parameter group representing the time evolution of the system is metrically transitive.
To be more specific about statistical mechanics systems, consider a typical situation in gas dynamics where one has a macroscopic quantity of a dilute gas enclosed in a finite container.
The molecules are in motion, colliding with each other and with the hard walls of the container. The molecules can be assumed for instance to be hard spheres billiard balls bouncing off each other or alternately may be assumed to be polyatomic molecules with internal structure and where collisions are governed by short-range repelling potentials. One may also choose to include the effects of external forces, such as gravity on the molecules.
We assume that the phase space M consists of a surface of constant energy. The equations of motion, say in Hamiltonian form, can be written in local coordinates as a first-order system of ordinary differential equations. The system is perfectly deterministic in principle; hence, given the initial positions and momenta of all of the molecules at an initial time, the system evolves deterministically. However, there is no chance of knowing these initial conditions exactly and little chance of integrating these equations to find the solutions.
Given therefore that we only have partial information about the system, a statistical approach to the analysis of such systems is appropriate and necessary. Maxwell 6 and Boltzmann 7 began such a project, which was further developed and elaborated by Gibbs 5. The argument that it is reasonable to assume that a physical measurement takes a short period to perform, but this short time period is a long period for the physical system because, for instance, each molecule will on average experience billions of collisions per second in a typical gas.
In fact, this line of reasoning leads to the idea that the result of the measurement is best represented by the limit as T tends to infinity of the time average above. The first problem is, of course, to know that this limit exists, except of course for a negligible set of x. Then the assumption of equality of time averages and phase averages would assert that the limit of the time average above is independent of x and equal to the phase average.