Geometric algebra

Xem 1-20 trên 24 kết quả Geometric algebra
  • This is a textbook on geometric algebra with applications to physics and serves also as an introduction to geometric algebra intended for research workers in physics who are interested in the study of this modern artefact. As it is extremely useful for all branches of physical science and very important for the new frontiers of physics, physicists are very much getting interested in this modern mathematical formalism.

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  • This book is called a ‘Guide to Geometric Algebra in Practice’. It is composed of chapters by experts in the field and was conceived during the AGACSE-2010 conference in Amsterdam. As you scan the contents, you will find that all chapters indeed use geometric algebra but that the term ‘practice’ means different things to different authors. As we discuss the various Parts below, we guide you through them. We will then see that appearances may deceive: some of the more theoretical looking chapters provide useful and practical techniques.

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  • Tham khảo bài viết 'geometrize algebra (gla) - bùi việt anh', khoa học tự nhiên, toán học phục vụ nhu cầu học tập, nghiên cứu và làm việc hiệu quả

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  • Many people have given help and support over the last three years and I am grateful to them all I owe a great debt to my supervisor Nick Manton for allowing me the freedom to pursue my own interests and to my two principle collaborators Anthony Lasenby and Stephen Gull whose ideas and inspiration were essential in shaping my research I also thank David Hestenes for his encouragement and his company on an arduous journey to Poland

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  • In this paper we give a geometric version of the Satake isomorphism [Sat]. As such, it can be viewed as a first step in the geometric Langlands program. The connected complex reductive groups have a combinatorial classification by their root data. In the root datum the roots and the co-roots appear in a symmetric manner and so the connected reductive algebraic groups come ˇ in pairs.

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  • Tham khảo sách 'linear algebra examples c-3 the eigenvalue problem and euclidean vector space', kỹ thuật - công nghệ, tự động hoá phục vụ nhu cầu học tập, nghiên cứu và làm việc hiệu quả

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  • Tham khảo sách 'linear algebra examples c-2 geometrical vectors, vector spaces and linear maps', kỹ thuật - công nghệ, tự động hoá phục vụ nhu cầu học tập, nghiên cứu và làm việc hiệu quả

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  • Tham khảo sách 'linear algebra examples c-4 quadratic equations in two or three variables', kỹ thuật - công nghệ, tự động hoá phục vụ nhu cầu học tập, nghiên cứu và làm việc hiệu quả

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  • Trong trào lưu bất đẳng thức phát triển như vũ bão hiện nay và một loạt những phương pháp ffầy giá trị của những tên tuổi nổi tiếng cũng như của các bạn say mê bất đẳng thức ra đời thif việc một phương pháp không thật sự nổi bật cho dù khá mạnh trở nên nhạt nhòa và bị lãng quên cũng chẳng có gì là khó hiểu. Với các phương pháp hiện nay thì việc giải các bài bất đẳng thức trong kì thi quốc gia, quốc tế không còn là khó khăn với một lượng lớn...

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  • The discovery of infinite products byWallis and infinite series by Newton marked the beginning of the modern mathematical era. The use of series allowed Newton to find the area under a curve defined by any algebraic equation, an achievement completely beyond the earlier methods ofTorricelli, Fermat, and Pascal. The work of Newton and his contemporaries, including Leibniz and the Bernoullis, was concentrated in mathematical analysis and physics.

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  • On one of the given lines take segment AB and construct its midpoint, M (cf. Problem 8.74). Let A1 and M1 be the intersection points of lines PA and PM with the second of the given lines, Q the intersection point of lines BM1 and MA1. It is easy to verify that line PQ is parallel to the given lines. In the case when point P does not lie on line AB, we can make use of the solution of Problem 3.36. If point P lies on line AB, then we can first drop perpendiculars l1 and l2 from some other points...

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  • For many students a College Algebra course represents the first opportunity to discover the beauty and practical power of mathematics. Thus instructors are faced with the challenge of teaching the concepts and skills of algebra while at the same time imparting a sense of its utility in the real world. In this edition, as in the previous four editions, our aim is to provide instructors and students with tools they can use to meet this challenge. The emphasis is on understanding concepts. Certainly all instructors are committed to encouraging conceptual understanding.

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  • Such jobs would then be gone, to be replaced by jobs requiring much more sophisticated mathematical training. The mathematics needed for these machines, as was case with engines, has been the main impediment to actual wide-scale implementation of such robotic mechanisms. Recently, it has become clear that the key mathematics is available, (the mathematics of algebraic and geometric topology, developed over the last 80 - 90 years), and we have begun to make dramatic progress in creating the programs needed to make such machines work.

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  • We devise a new criterion for linear independence over function fields. Using this tool in the setting of dual t-motives, we find that all algebraic relations among special values of the geometric Γ-function over Fq [T ] are explained by the standard functional equations. Contents 1. Introduction 2. Notation and terminology 3. A linear independence criterion 4. Tools from (non)commutative algebra

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  • SMOOTH AND DISCRETE SYSTEMS—ALGEBRAIC, ANALYTIC, AND GEOMETRICAL REPRESENTATIONS ˇ FRANTISEK NEUMAN Received 12 January 2004 What is a differential equation? Certain objects may have different, sometimes equivalent representations. By using algebraic and geometrical methods as well as discrete relations, different representations of objects mainly given as analytic relations, differential equations can be considered.

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  • This book grew out of courses which I taught at Cornell University and the University of Warwick during 1969 and 1970. I wrote it because of a strong belief that there should be readily available a semi-historical and geometrically motivated exposition of J. H. C. Whitehead's beautiful theory of simple-homotopy types; that the best way to understand this theory is to know how and why it was built.

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  • Here we collect all tables of contents of all the books on mathematics I have written so far for the publisher. In the rst list the topics are grouped according to their headlines, so the reader quickly can get an idea of where to search for a given topic.In order not to make the titles too long I have in the numbering added a for a compendium b for practical solution procedures (standard methods etc.) c for examples.

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  • This chapter provides a brief introduction to the theory of morphological signal processing and its applications toimage analysis andnonlinear filtering. By “morphological signal processing”we mean a broad and coherent collection of theoretical concepts, mathematical tools for signal analysis, nonlinear signal operators, design methodologies, and applications systems that are based on or related to mathematical morphology (MM), a set- and lattice-theoreticmethodology for image analysis. MM aims at quantitatively describing the geometrical structure of image objects.

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  • The purpose of this section is to get a geometric understanding of linear estimation . First. we outline how projections are computed in linear algebra for finite dimensional vectors . Functional analysis generalizes this procedure to some infinite-dimensional spaces (so-called Hilbert spaces). and finally. we point out that linear estimation is a special case of an infinite-dimensional space

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  • Chapter G Convexity One major reason why linear spaces are so important for geometric analysis is that they allow us to define the notion of “line segment” in algebraic terms. Among other things, this enables one to formulate, purely algebraically, the notion of “convex set” which figures majorly in a variety of branches of higher mathematics.

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