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1 The vibrating string
1.1 Derivation of the wave equation
1.2 Solution to the wave equation
2 The heat equation
2.1 Derivation of the heat equation
1 Examples and formulation of the problem
1.1 Main deﬁnitions and some examples
2 Uniqueness of Fourier series
3 Convolutions
4 Good kernels
5 Ces`aro and Abel summability: applications to Fourier
5.1 Ces`aro means and summation
5.2 Fej´er’s theorem
5.3 Abel means and summation
6 Exercises
7 Problems
1.1 Vector spaces and inner products
1.2 Proof of mean-square convergence
2.1 A local result
3 Exercises
4 Problems
1 The isoperimetric inequality
2 Weyl’s equidistribution theorem
3 A continuous but nowhere diﬀerentiable function
4 The heat equation on the circle
5 Exercises
6 Problems
1 Elementary theory of the Fourier transform
1.1 Integration of functions on the real line
1.2 Deﬁnition of the Fourier transform
1.3 The Schwartz space
1.4 The Fourier transform on S
1.5 The Fourier inversion
1.6 The Plancherel formula
2.1 The time-dependent heat equation on the real line
3 The Poisson summation formula
3.1 Theta and zeta functions
3.2 Heat kernels
3.3 Poisson kernels
4 The Heisenberg uncertainty principle
1 Preliminaries
1.1 Symmetries
1.2 Integration on Rd
2 Elementary theory of the Fourier transform
3.1 Solution in terms of Fourier transforms
4 Radial symmetry and Bessel functions
5.2 The Radon transform in R3
5.3 A note about plane waves
1 Fourier analysis on Z(N)
1.1 The group Z(N)
1.3 The fast Fourier transform
2 Fourier analysis on ﬁnite abelian groups
2.1 Abelian groups
2.2 Characters
2.3 The orthogonality relations
2.4 Characters as a total family
2.5 Fourier inversion and Plancherel formula
1 A little elementary number theory
1.1 The fundamental theorem of arithmetic
1.2 The inﬁnitude of primes
2 Dirichlet’s theorem
2.2 Dirichlet L-functions
3 Proof of the theorem
3.1 Logarithms
3.2 L-functions
3.3 Non-vanishing of the L-function
4 Exercises
5 Problems
Appendix : Integration
1 Deﬁnition of the Riemann integral
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Fourier Analysis~ an Introduction - (2003)

# Fourier Analysis~ an Introduction - (2003)

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Beginning in the spring of 2000, a series of four one-semester courses
were taught at Princeton University whose purpose was to present, in
an integrated manner, the core areas of analysis. The objective was to
make plain the organic unity that exists between the various parts of the
subject, and to illustrate the wide applicability of ideas of analysis to
other ¯elds of mathematics and science. The present series of books is
an elaboration of the lectures that were given.
Beginning in the spring of 2000, a series of four one-semester courses
were taught at Princeton University whose purpose was to present, in
an integrated manner, the core areas of analysis. The objective was to
make plain the organic unity that exists between the various parts of the
subject, and to illustrate the wide applicability of ideas of analysis to
other ¯elds of mathematics and science. The present series of books is
an elaboration of the lectures that were given.

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08/04/2013

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