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- Partial Differential Equations and Solitary Waves Theory (eBook, PDF)
- Partial differential equation
- Linear and Nonlinear Integral Equations
- Linear and Nonlinear Integral Equations
Partial Differential Equations and Solitary Waves Theory (eBook, PDF)
In mathematics , a partial differential equation PDE is an equation which imposes relations between the various partial derivatives of a multivariable function. However, it is usually impossible to write down explicit formulas for solutions of partial differential equations.
There is, correspondingly, a vast amount of modern mathematical and scientific research on methods to numerically approximate solutions of certain partial differential equations using computers. Partial differential equations also occupy a large sector of pure mathematical research , in which the usual questions are, broadly speaking, on the identification of general qualitative features of solutions of various partial differential equations.
Partial differential equations are ubiquitous in mathematically-oriented scientific fields, such as physics and engineering. For instance, they are foundational in the modern scientific understanding of sound, heat, diffusion , electrostatics , electrodynamics , fluid dynamics , elasticity , general relativity , and quantum mechanics. Partly due to this variety of sources, there is a wide spectrum of different types of partial differential equations, and methods have been developed for dealing with many of the individual equations which arise.
As such, it is usually acknowledged that there is no "general theory" of partial differential equations, with specialist knowledge being somewhat divided between several essentially distinct subfields. Ordinary differential equations form a subclass of partial differential equations, corresponding to functions of a single variable. Stochastic partial differential equations and nonlocal equations are, as of , particularly widely studied extensions of the "PDE" notion.
More classical topics, on which there is still much active research, include elliptic and parabolic partial differential equations, fluid mechanics , Boltzmann equations , and dispersive partial differential equations. One says that a function u x , y , z of three variables is " harmonic " or "a solution of the Laplace equation " if it satisfies the condition. Such functions were widely studied in the nineteenth century due to their relevance for classical mechanics.
If explicitly given a function, it is usually a matter of straightforward computation to check whether or not it is harmonic. For instance. It may be surprising that the two given examples of harmonic functions are of such a strikingly different form from one another. This is a reflection of the fact that they are not , in any immediate way, both special cases of a "general solution formula" of the Laplace equation. This is in striking contrast to the case of ordinary differential equations ODEs roughly similar to the Laplace equation, with the aim of many introductory textbooks being to find algorithms leading to general solution formulas.
For the Laplace equation, as for a large number of partial differential equations, such solution formulas fail to exist. The nature of this failure can be seen more concretely in the case of the following PDE: for a function v x , y of two variables, consider the equation.
This is far beyond the choices available in ODE solution formulas, which typically allow the free choice of some numbers. In the study of PDE, one generally has the free choice of functions. To understand it for any given equation, existence and uniqueness theorems are usually important organizational principles. In many introductory textbooks, the role of existence and uniqueness theorems for ODE can be somewhat opaque; the existence half is usually unnecessary, since one can directly check any proposed solution formula, while the uniqueness half is often only present in the background in order to ensure that a proposed solution formula is as general as possible.
By contrast, for PDE, existence and uniqueness theorems are often the only means by which one can navigate through the plethora of different solutions at hand. For this reason, they are also fundamental when carrying out a purely numerical simulation, as one must have an understanding of what data is to be prescribed by the user and what is to be left to the computer to calculate.
To discuss such existence and uniqueness theorems, it is necessary to be precise about the domain of the "unknown function. That is, the domain of the unknown function must be regarded as part of the structure of the PDE itself. The following provides two classic examples of such existence and uniqueness theorems. Even though the two PDE in question are so similar, there is a striking difference in behavior: for the first PDE, one has the free prescription of a single function, while for the second PDE, one has the free prescription of two functions.
Even more phenomena are possible. For instance, the following PDE , arising naturally in the field of differential geometry , illustrates an example where there is a simple and completely explicit solution formula, but with the free choice of only three numbers and not even one function.
In contrast to the earlier examples, this PDE is nonlinear, owing to the square roots and the squares. A linear PDE is one such that, if it is homogeneous, the sum of any two solutions is also a solution, and all constant multiples of any solution is also a solution.
Well-posedness refers to a common schematic package of information about a PDE. To say that a PDE is well-posed, one must have:. This is, by the necessity of being applicable to several different PDE, somewhat vague. The requirement of "continuity," in particular, is ambiguous, since there are usually many inequivalent means by which it can be rigorously defined. It is, however, somewhat unusual to study a PDE without specifying a way in which it is well-posed.
In a slightly weak form, the Cauchy—Kowalevski theorem essentially states that if the terms in a partial differential equation are all made up of analytic functions , then on certain regions, there necessarily exist solutions of the PDE which are also analytic functions. Although this is a fundamental result, in many situations it is not useful since one cannot easily control the domain of the solutions produced. Furthermore, there are known examples of linear partial differential equations whose coefficients have derivatives of all orders which are nevertheless not analytic but which have no solutions at all: this surprising example was discovered by Hans Lewy in So the Cauchy-Kowalevski theorem is necessarily limited in its scope to analytic functions.
This context precludes many phenomena of both physical and mathematical interest. In the general situation that u is a function of n variables, then u i denotes the first partial derivative relative to the i 'th input, u ij denotes the second partial derivative relative to the i 'th and j 'th inputs, and so on. A PDE is called linear if it is linear in the unknown and its derivatives. For example, for a function u of x and y , a second order linear PDE is of the form.
Often the mixed-partial derivatives u xy and u yx will be equated, but this is not required for the discussion of linearity. If the a i are constants independent of x and y then the PDE is called linear with constant coefficients. If f is zero everywhere then the linear PDE is homogeneous , otherwise it is inhomogeneous. This is separate from asymptotic homogenization , which studies the effects of high-frequency oscillations in the coefficients upon solutions to PDEs.
Nearest to linear PDEs are semilinear PDEs, where the highest order derivatives appear only as linear terms, with coefficients that are functions of the independent variables only. The lower order derivatives and the unknown function may appear arbitrarily otherwise. For example, a general second order semilinear PDE in two variables is. In a quasilinear PDE the highest order derivatives likewise appear only as linear terms, but with coefficients possibly functions of the unknown and lower-order derivatives:.
Many of the fundamental PDEs in physics are quasilinear, such as the Einstein equations of general relativity and the Navier—Stokes equations describing fluid motion. A PDE without any linearity properties is called fully nonlinear , and possesses nonlinearities on one or more of the highest-order derivatives. Elliptic , parabolic , and hyperbolic partial differential equations of order two have been widely studied since the beginning of the twentieth century.
There are also hybrids such as the Euler—Tricomi equation , which vary from elliptic to hyperbolic for different regions of the domain. There are also important extensions of these basic types to higher-order PDE, but such knowledge is more specialized.
This form is analogous to the equation for a conic section:. If there are n independent variables x 1 , x 2 , …, x n , a general linear partial differential equation of second order has the form.
The classification depends upon the signature of the eigenvalues of the coefficient matrix a i , j. The partial differential equation takes the form. If a hypersurface S is given in the implicit form.
The geometric interpretation of this condition is as follows: if data for u are prescribed on the surface S , then it may be possible to determine the normal derivative of u on S from the differential equation. If the data on S and the differential equation determine the normal derivative of u on S , then S is non-characteristic. If the data on S and the differential equation do not determine the normal derivative of u on S , then the surface is characteristic , and the differential equation restricts the data on S : the differential equation is internal to S.
Linear PDEs can be reduced to systems of ordinary differential equations by the important technique of separation of variables. This technique rests on a characteristic of solutions to differential equations: if one can find any solution that solves the equation and satisfies the boundary conditions, then it is the solution this also applies to ODEs. We assume as an ansatz that the dependence of a solution on the parameters space and time can be written as a product of terms that each depend on a single parameter, and then see if this can be made to solve the problem.
In the method of separation of variables, one reduces a PDE to a PDE in fewer variables, which is an ordinary differential equation if in one variable — these are in turn easier to solve.
This is possible for simple PDEs, which are called separable partial differential equations , and the domain is generally a rectangle a product of intervals. Separable PDEs correspond to diagonal matrices — thinking of "the value for fixed x " as a coordinate, each coordinate can be understood separately.
This generalizes to the method of characteristics , and is also used in integral transforms. In special cases, one can find characteristic curves on which the equation reduces to an ODE — changing coordinates in the domain to straighten these curves allows separation of variables, and is called the method of characteristics. This corresponds to diagonalizing an operator.
An important example of this is Fourier analysis , which diagonalizes the heat equation using the eigenbasis of sinusoidal waves. If the domain is finite or periodic, an infinite sum of solutions such as a Fourier series is appropriate, but an integral of solutions such as a Fourier integral is generally required for infinite domains.
The solution for a point source for the heat equation given above is an example of the use of a Fourier integral. Often a PDE can be reduced to a simpler form with a known solution by a suitable change of variables. Inhomogeneous equations [ clarification needed ] can often be solved for constant coefficient PDEs, always be solved by finding the fundamental solution the solution for a point source , then taking the convolution with the boundary conditions to get the solution.
This is analogous in signal processing to understanding a filter by its impulse response. The superposition principle applies to any linear system, including linear systems of PDEs. The same principle can be observed in PDEs where the solutions may be real or complex and additive.
There are no generally applicable methods to solve nonlinear PDEs. Still, existence and uniqueness results such as the Cauchy—Kowalevski theorem are often possible, as are proofs of important qualitative and quantitative properties of solutions getting these results is a major part of analysis.
Nevertheless, some techniques can be used for several types of equations. The h -principle is the most powerful method to solve underdetermined equations.
The Riquier—Janet theory is an effective method for obtaining information about many analytic overdetermined systems. The method of characteristics can be used in some very special cases to solve partial differential equations. In some cases, a PDE can be solved via perturbation analysis in which the solution is considered to be a correction to an equation with a known solution.
Alternatives are numerical analysis techniques from simple finite difference schemes to the more mature multigrid and finite element methods. Many interesting problems in science and engineering are solved in this way using computers , sometimes high performance supercomputers.
From Sophus Lie 's work put the theory of differential equations on a more satisfactory foundation. He showed that the integration theories of the older mathematicians can, by the introduction of what are now called Lie groups , be referred, to a common source; and that ordinary differential equations which admit the same infinitesimal transformations present comparable difficulties of integration.
He also emphasized the subject of transformations of contact. A general approach to solving PDEs uses the symmetry property of differential equations, the continuous infinitesimal transformations of solutions to solutions Lie theory. Symmetry methods have been recognized to study differential equations arising in mathematics, physics, engineering, and many other disciplines.
Partial differential equation
From the reviews: "This is a useful book that concerns solution methods for integral equations of Volterra and Fredholm type of the 1st and 2nd kinds. The book focuses on methods and applications and this sets it apart from other works which have more focus on theory and analysis. The book is therefore accessible to a wide range of researchers and advanced students who will find it answers many of their practical problems of how to get started with a particular approach. Nonlinear Volterra Integral Equations. Du kanske gillar. Inbunden Engelska,
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Linear and Nonlinear Integral Equations
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It seems that you're in Germany. We have a dedicated site for Germany. While some traditional techniques are presented, this part does not require thorough understanding of abstract theories or compact concepts.
In mathematics, a partial differential equation PDE is an equation which imposes relations among other notable applications, they are the fundamental tool in the proof of the spectrum of different types of partial differential. Second-order slip condition is adopted due to the microscopic roughness in the microchannels. After proper transformation, nonlinear partial differential systems are converted to ordinary differential equations with unknown constants, and then solved by homotopy analysis method. The residual plot is drawn to verify the convergence of the solution. Partial differential equation mathematics Britannica.
Linear and Nonlinear Integral Equations
In mathematics , a partial differential equation PDE is an equation which imposes relations between the various partial derivatives of a multivariable function. However, it is usually impossible to write down explicit formulas for solutions of partial differential equations. There is, correspondingly, a vast amount of modern mathematical and scientific research on methods to numerically approximate solutions of certain partial differential equations using computers. Partial differential equations also occupy a large sector of pure mathematical research , in which the usual questions are, broadly speaking, on the identification of general qualitative features of solutions of various partial differential equations. Partial differential equations are ubiquitous in mathematically-oriented scientific fields, such as physics and engineering. For instance, they are foundational in the modern scientific understanding of sound, heat, diffusion , electrostatics , electrodynamics , fluid dynamics , elasticity , general relativity , and quantum mechanics. Partly due to this variety of sources, there is a wide spectrum of different types of partial differential equations, and methods have been developed for dealing with many of the individual equations which arise.
It seems that you're in Germany. We have a dedicated site for Germany. Linear and Nonlinear Integral Equations: Methods and Applications is a self-contained book divided into two parts. Part I offers a comprehensive and systematic treatment of linear integral equations of the first and second kinds. The text brings together newly developed methods to reinforce and complement the existing procedures for solving linear integral equations.
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A.M. Wazwaz, Partial Differential Equations: Methods and Applications, Balkema, Leiden,. (). 7. G.B. Whitham, Linear and Nonlinear Waves, John Wiley.
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