We consider self-similar Iterated Function System (IFS) on the
line constructed with overlapping cylinders. Recently there have been a
number of outstanding results which have suggested that the overlap has
dramatic change in the most important properties of the IFS only if there is
an exact overlap between some of the cylinders.
In this talk, we point out that this is not always the case, at least as far
as the absolute continuity of self-similar measures is concerned.
Namely, we present some one-parameter families of homogeneous self-
similar measures on the line such that
Manchester building, Hebrew University of Jerusalem, (Room 209)
Consider the Gaussian Entire Function (GEF) whose Taylor coefficients are independent complex-valued Gaussian variables, and the variance of the k-th coefficient is 1/k!. This random Taylor series is distinguished by the invariance of its zero set with respect to the isometries of the complex plane.
Consider a real Gaussian stationary process, either on Z or on R. That is,
a stochastic process, invariant under translations, whose finite marginals
are centered multi-variate Gaussians. The persistence of such a process on
[0,N] is the probability that it remains positive throughout this interval.
The relation between the decay of the persistence as N tends to infinity
and the covariance function of the process has been investigated since the
1950s with motivations stemming from probability, engineering and
mathematical physics. Nonetheless, until recently, good estimates were
The Schmidt Subspace Theorem, its S-arithmetic extension by Schlickewei, and subsequent (rather significant) refinements are highlights of the theory of Diophantine applications and have many applications, some quite unexpected.
In this talk I will introduce the relations of rigidity, equicontinuity and pointwise recurrence between an invertible topological dynamical system (X; T) and the dynamical system (K(X); T_K) induced on the hyperspace K(X) of all compact subsets of X, and show some
Based on joint work with Piotr Oprocha, Xiangdong Ye and Ruifeng Zhang.
Given n uniform points on the surface of a two-dimensional sphere, how can we partition the sphere fairly among them ? "Fairly" means that each region has the same area. It turns out that if the given points apply a two-dimensional gravity force to the rest of the sphere, then the basins of attraction for the resulting gradient flow yield such a partition—with exactly equal areas, no matter how the points are distributed. (See the
In the theory of Diophantine approximations, singular points are ones for which Dirichlet’s theorem can be infinitely improved. It is easy to see that all rational points are singular. In the special case of dimension one, the only singular points are the rational ones. In higher dimensions, points lying on a rational hyperplane are also obviously singular. However, in this case there are additional singular points. In the dynamical setting the singular points are related to divergent trajectories.
In this talk I will discuss a finitary version of projection theorems in fractal geometry. Roughly speaking, a projection theorem says that, given a subset in the Euclidean space, its orthogonal projection onto a subspace is large except for a small set of exceptional directions. There are several ways to quantify "large" and "small" in this statement. We will place ourself in a discretized setting where the size of a set is measured by its delta-covering number : the minimal number of balls of radius delta needed to cover the set, where delta > 0 is the scale.