Christian Remling Let G k,n be the k'th order jet group in n variables which consists of the set of k-jets of local diffeomorphisms of R n fixing the origin under the operation of composition. In coordinates, this group operation can be written explicitly using the chain rule.

Now consider G 3,1 and G 2,1 and the obvious projection homomorphism from G 3,1 onto G 2, One very simple interpretation is possible, if I am not mistaken: Characterizing conformal nets, or more general harmonic nets having in mind the lift to minimal surfaces, it turns out that there exists a simple uniform relationship of four fundamental entities up to normalization for orthogonal trajectories: The sum of the changes of geodesic curvature It have an introduction to distribution theory and them apply it to finding Green's functions. I found a preview here Cheers.

Dox 3 3 silver badges 19 19 bronze badges. Lower bound for the eigenvalue. OK, here is the sketch of the bound I mentioned. How to determine the spectrum from the diagonal Green's function. Legendre differential equation with additional term. HeunC is a perfectly good "analytical" function.

Eigenfunctions of fourth-order differential operator. More precisely, what is the spectrum of this operator? Please edit you question to remove Liviu Nicolaescu Sturm Liouville problems for non-classical orthogonal polynomials. A reference in english for Bochner's theorem is section Ismail, Classical and quantum orthogonal polynomials in one variable, Encyclopedia of Mathematics and its Applications, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, Carlo Beenakker Orthogonal Polynomials and Sturm Liouville operators.

It seems to be most usual to take a spectral theory viewpoint and it would be odd to avoid it because it is also most natural. One can give a proof of the spectral theorem for compact self-adjoint operators and motivate the introduction of compact operators by talking briefly about Green's functions and their relation to differential operators one can Josiah Park 1, 5 5 silver badges 25 25 bronze badges.

Michael Renardy Non-self adjoint Sturm-Liouville problem. I made a little progress on this, and I am curious as to what people think. The whole motivation for this approach is that it seems much easier to solve a self-adjoint problem than a non-self adjoint one. Eric Gamliel 41 4 4 bronze badges.

My first remark would be that this equation doesn't look like one whose solutions could be expressed with some standard special functions, so that way of expressing solutions is out of the question. Zurab Silagadze Zeroes of Sturm-Liouville solutions as a function of the complex eigenvalue.

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Aaron Hoffman 1 1 gold badge 4 4 silver badges 8 8 bronze badges. Finally, we will show some regularity results for joint distributions of free variables, together with the main ideas of their proofs. From this, one can derive systems of nonlinear partial differential equations satisfied by tau, such as the Kadomstev-Petviashvili equation.

## Holdings: Hilbert Space, Boundary Value Problems and Orthogonal Polynomials

As I have the honor to give an ILAS lecture, I take the liberty to leave the field of genuine operator theory and to move into linear algebra. The talk is about the question when certain matrices do generate a lattice, that is, a discrete subgroup of some finite-dimensional Euclidean space, and if this happens, which good properties these lattice have. The matrices considered come from equiangular tight frames.

I promise a nice tour through some basics of equiangular lines, tight frames, and lattice theory. We will encounter lots of interesting vectors and matrices and enjoy some true treats in the intersection of discrete mathematics and finite-dimensional operator theory. Recently, S. Chandler-Wilde and D. Hewett have proposed a boundary integral equation approach for studying scattering problems involving fractal structures, in particular planar screens which are fractal or have a fractal boundary. This led them to consider, e.

Moiola, study some properties of such spaces. In this talk I shall report on this and also on some answers to which we have arrived, using some current function spaces techniques, during our recent collaboration project. Besides, since the techniques involved in general work in a more general framework than the one presented above, I take the opportunity to dwell also on some relevant aspects of the modern theory of function spaces of Besov and Triebel-Lizorkin type which might also be useful in other settings.

We derive from variational principles a class of stochastic partial differential equations and show the existence of their solutions. We introduce a new framework for noncommutative convexity. We develop a noncommutative Choquet theory and prove an analogue of the Choquet-Bishop-de Leeuw theorem. This is joint work with Matthew Kennedy.

The boundary conditions are classical Dirichlet-Neumann mixed type. The object of the investigation is what happens with the above mentioned mixed boundary value problem when the thickness of the layer converges to zero. We shall begin by reviewing a compactification of the Markov space for an infinite transition matrix, introduced by Marcelo Laca and the speaker roughly 20 years ago. Given a continuous potential we will then consider the problem of characterizing the conformal measures on that space.

In the context of the Markov shifts mentioned above we will then explore the connections between conformal and DLR measures. It is the purpose of this presentation to explain certain aspects of Classical Fourier Analysis from the point of view of distribution theory. We will show how this setting of Banach Gelfand triples resp. In contrast to the Schwartz theory of tempered distributions it is expected that the mathematical tools can be also explained in more detail to engineers and physicists. We will discuss some examples of zeta-regularised spectral determinants of elliptic operators, focusing on the effect of the spatial dimension and the order of the operator.

The former case will be illustrated by the harmonic-oscillator, while for the latter we consider polyharmonic operators on bounded intervals. Bishop in the fifties as possible operators which might entail counterexamples for the Invariant Subspace Problem. In this talk we will analyse two classical theorems from a higher point of view. The first theorem is the famous Gohberg-Heinig inverse theorem for self-adjoint finite Toeplitz operator matrices.

The answers are remarkable similar to those of the classical problem see [1]. The inverse problem for Ellis-Gohberg orthogonal Wiener class functions on the unite circle fits into this setting. We shall present the solution of the latter problem for matrix-valued Wiener class functions, and, if time permits, we shall also discuss the twofold version of the inverse problem. For several examples the problem is still open. The study is based on two different local-trajectory methods for the Banach and Hilbert space settings , with involving spectral measures, a lifting theorem and Mellin pseudodifferential operators with non-regular symbols.

Linear matrix inequalities LMIs are ubiquitous in real algebraic geometry, semidefinite programming, control theory and signal processing.

LMIs with dimension free matrix unknowns, called free LMIs, are central to the theories of completely positive maps and operator algebras, operator systems and spaces, and serve as the paradigm for matrix convex sets. The feasibility set of a free LMI is called a free spectrahedron.

In this talk, the bianalytic maps between a very general class of ball-like free spectrahedra examples of which include row or column contractions, and tuples of contractions and arbitrary free spectrahedra are characterized and seen to have an elegant algebraic form. They are all highly structured rational maps we call convexotonic.

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In particular, this yields a classification of automorphism groups of ball-like free spectrahedra. The results depend on new tools in free analysis to obtain fine detail, geometric in nature locally and algebraic in nature globally, about the boundary of free spectrahedra. First of all I will shortly describe some facts concerning the fascinating prehistory and history of Hardy-type inequalities.

After that I will present some fairly new discoveries how some Hardy-type inequalities are closely related to the concept of convexity. I will continue by presenting some facts from the further development of Hardy-type inequalities as presented in remarkable many papers and also some monographs see e. I will present some very new results and raise a number of open questions. The Hilbert transform is a singular integral operator that gives access to harmonic conjugate functions via a convolution of boundary values.

This operator is trivially a bounded linear operator in the space of square integrable functions. This is no longer obvious if we introduce a positive weight with respect to which we integrate the square. In this case, conditions on the weight need to be imposed, the so-called characteristic of the weight, both necessary and sufficient for boundedness.

## Hilbert Space, Boundary Value Problems and Orthogonal Polynomials

It is a delicate question to find the exact way in which the operator norm grows with this characteristic. Interest was spiked by a classical question surrounding quasiconformality and the Beltrame equation. We give a brief historic perspective of the developments in this area of "weights" that spans about twenty years and that has changed our understanding of these important classical operators. We highlight a probabilistic and geometric perspective on these new ideas, giving dimensionless estimates of Riesz transforms on Riemannian manifolds with bounded geometry.

### Introduction

A typical question in numerical analysis is whether this sequence is stable. Several concepts were developed to study algebras of approximation sequences arising in this way. Two of these compactness and fractality will occur in this talk. Compact sequences play a role comparable to compact operators. Both concepts are related by the fact that the ideal of the compact sequences in a fractal algebra has a surprisingly simple structure: it is a dual algebra, i. In this talk, I consider algebras which are not fractal, but close to fractal algebras in the sense that every restriction has a fractal restriction.

We will discuss conditions which guarantee that these algebras again have a nice structure: they are isomorphic to a continuous field, and their compact sequences form an algebra with continuous trace. Effect algebras are important in mathematical foundations of quantum mechanics. We will present some recent results on symmetries of effect algebras. In the first part of this talk I will discuss both classical and contemporary results and applications of dilation theory in operator theory. I will present the solution of this problem, as well as a new application which came to us as a pleasant surprise of dilation theory to the continuity of the spectrum of the almost Mathieu operator from mathematical physics.