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2 Properties . . . . . . . . . .2 Properties . . 19 2 . . . . . . 2. . . . . . 3. . .2 Properties . .1 Definition . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 13 13 14 16 4 Lebesgue’s Space-Filling Curve 17 4. .1 Definition . . . . . . . . . . . 18 4. . . . .Contents 1 Introduction 1. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3. . . . . .1 Notation and Definitions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 5 5 3 Hilbert’s Space-Filling Curve 3. . . . . .1 Definition . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Generalisation to 3-Dimensions . . . . . .3 Complex and Arithmetic Represenation 3. 3 4 2 Peano’s Space-Filling Curve 2. . . . . . . . . .

1 Introduction We start with a definition fundamental to geometry. 1]2 Proof. That is the cardinalities of any two finite-dimensional smooth manifolds are equal. 1] × [0. In this way 0. We can consider the transition maps betwen any two charts.y1 y2 y3 . If the transition maps for every chart are differentiable then the manifold M is said to be a differentiable manifold. . with the collection of them being an atlas.0) f (x. . [2] An n-dimensional manifold is a topological space M for which every point x ∈ M has a neighbourhood homeomorphic to Euclidean space En . This has a rather remarkable consequence that the interval [0. Examples of such smooth manifolds are the closed unit-hypercubes (the n-dimensional analogue of the unit square). 3] Theorem 1. y) = 0. p. In 1878 the German mathematician George Cantor proved that for any two finite-dimensional smooth manifolds there exists a bijective mapping from one to the other. 0. . . i.If we describe these invertible maps from En to each of our subspaces X as a chart.y)=(0. i. 1] can be mapped bijectively onto the square [0. The contents throughout is heavily influenced by what is one of the only books to really study the subject. Definition 1. otherwise 3 .e ∀N ∈ N. 0)} by it’s unique infinite decimal expansion. 1] → [0. further specialisation of this idea is the smooth manifold for which every transition map is C ∞ (the derivatives of all orders exist). That is for each point in M we can find a neighbourhood X such that there exist’s a continuous mapping f : X → En Where the inverse f −1 is also continuous. 1]2 \{(0. We represent (x.Abstract This paper should be interpreted as an introduction to the concept of space filling curves.) Such that we dont end in a string of infinite zeros. (x. . This can be demonstrated easily as I’ve done below. y) = (0.e. . q > N such that xp 6= 0 and yp 6= 0.36 would be represented 0. Han’s Sagan’s Space Filling Curves [1]. Such curves have motivation in computer science as an efficient way to traverse multi-dimensional data. The following description adapted from Wikipedia [3] I believe helps understand the idea. .x1 x2 x3 . Then consider the function ( 0 if (x. Hilbert and Lebesgue. Looking at examples created by Peano. the composition of one chart with the inverse of another. . A more in depth construction can be found at [4. .. y) ∈ [0.359999 . There exists a bijection f : [0. or even circles and lines in 2 dimensions. ∃ p. 1]. the M¨ obius Strip. x1 y1 x2 y2 x3 y3 .

f (0) is called the beginning point of the curve and f (1) is called its endpoint. 1]|. Then we can define an SFC Definition 3. Hence |[0. 1]3 the closed unit cube We denote binaries by 02˙ b1 b2 b3 . 1. we could have used any closed interval on the real line. tj = 0.1 Notation and Definitions The following notation has been used as to mimic Sagan [1]. . qj = 0. this is simply a measure of size generalised to n-dimensional space. 1]2 the closed unit square W = [0. p. . . 1 or 2 and quaternaries by 04˙ q1 q2 q3 . . . 4 .Then clearly as each decimal expansion is unique this is an injective function which by the Schr¨ oeder-Bernstein theorem implies that |[0. 1]2 The immediate question after this result is whether such a mapping can be continuous . volume for n=3. it was Netto in 1879 who showed this couldn’t be so. 2 or 3 Definition 2. 1] the closed unit interval Q = [0. . e. these curves are now refered to as space filling curves. 1]| ≤ |[0. . . 5] If f : I → En . . = b1 /2 + b2 /22 + b3 /23 + . . . [1. p.ternaries by 03˙ t1 t2 t3 . 1]2 then we also have that |[0. = q1 /4 + q2 /42 + q3 /43 + . 1] → [0.g. [1. p. 4] If f : I → En is continuous then the image of f . 1]2 |. 1]| = |[0. An important concept for the definition of a space filling curve is that of Jordan content. but as [0. 1]2 | and so there must exist a bijection from [0. however for our purposes this is the only example we will be discussing. bj = 0 or 1 . area for n=2. . 1] ⊂ [0. . 1]2 | ≤ |[0. f (I) is called a curve. 6] If f represents a bijective map from an mdimensional smooth manifold µm onto an n-dimensional smooth manifold µn and m 6= n then f is necessarily discontinuous. For the purpose of this text we will use the following letters to denote common subsets of Rn I = [0. [1. = t1 /3 + t2 /32 + t3 /33 + . . Note that here we have used the domain of I. n ≥ 2. The next progression was to consider whether it would be possible to find a continuous surjective mapping(losing the condition of injectivity). is continuous and its image f (I) has strictly positive Jordan content then f (I) is called a space-filling curve. 1. Theorem 2 (Netto). . In 1890 Peano constructed the first such curve.

1. 2) Where k v is the v th iterate of k. .1 Definition It was Giuseppe Peano in 1890 who found the first such curve defined using ternaries and the operator ktj = 2 − tj (tj = 0. βn = k t1 +t3 +. . n ≥ 2.) = 03˙ (k t1 t2 )(k t1 +t3 t4 ) .. . fp (t) = 03˙ β1 β2 β3 . . that is k composed with itself v times. Consider (03˙ α1 α2 α3 . . . . . 17].+t2n−1 t2n Then noting the fact that clearly by its definition k is its own inverse we get. 1]2 clearly a region with positive Jordan content so any surjective and continuous map onto it is space-filling.This definition can be rewritten in what I believe to be a more intuitive way using the idea of surjectivity from Bader [5. 30] fp as defined above is surjective Proof.. fp (03˙ t1 t2 t3 t4 . .+t2n−2 t2n−1 . is continuous and is surjective on some region A ⊂ En with positive jordan content then f [I] is called a space-filling curve. . By our definition of fp through comparing each ternary place we can see that αn = k t0 +t2 +. . p.) ∈ Q Then we want to find t = 03˙ t1 t2 t3 t4 .. The curves we are studying have the image [0.2 Properties 1 From this definition we can check that this does in fact follow the definition of an SFC. . p. [1. . If f : I → En .2 I follow very closely Sagans writing on the properties and geometric interpretation of the Hilbert Curve 5 . 7] 2. 1 Throught §2. . . p. 03˙ β1 β2 β3 . using the alternative definition we can first show that fp is surjective: Theorem 3. He then defined fp : I → Q as 03˙ t1 (k t2 t3 )(k t2 +t4 t5 ) .. . ∈ I such that 03˙ α1 α2 α3 . 2. It can clearly be seen that in this case surjectivity is a sufficient condition for positive jordan content. . 2 Peano’s Space-Filling Curve This definition is the one found in Valgaerts [6. Definition 4 (Alternative SFC Definition).

Through Hilbert’s generating principle however we can derive such a visualisation for Peano’s original curve now. . .+t2n−1 βn Which we can solve iteratively for each ti . 13 the subsquare labelled 1 in figure 1 below. . . . it wasn’t in fact until Hilbert devised his curve that any sort of geometric interpretation was given for a space filling curve. If we consider any ternary of the form 1 t = 03˙ 00t3 t4 t5 ∈ 0. 03˙ 0η2 η3 η4 . 2 i.. .+t2n−2 αn . ..) = 6 03˙ 0ξ20 ξ30 ξ40 . fp (t) ∈ 0. 03˙ 1η20 η30 η40 . Figure 1: Ordering of the peano curve Similarly fp (03˙ 01t3 t4 t5 . 9 Then by its definition fp (t) = 03˙ 0ξ2 ξ3 ξ4 . . This original definition by Peano gave no geometric representation of the curve. . ..e.t2n−1 = k t0 +t2 +. . and in doing so the proof that the map is in fact continuous will become much simpler. t2n = k t1 +t3 +..

so the interval 19 . . In fact if we subdivide I into 32n congruent subintervals then we can map them each into 32n subsquares of Q in the order we have described below. Figure 2: Generated Peano curves of order 1 and 2 Figure 3: Generated Peano curve of order 3 Then this maps adjacent intervals to adjacent subsquares sharing an edge. 29 is mapped into the second subsquare 0. and each iteration preserves the previous one. By Hilberts generating process 7 . . 9 . 2. 23 contin j uing in this way we note that the interval j−1 9 . 31 × 13 . . 3. j = 1. . 9 is mapped into the subsquare j.

[1. Definition 5 (Condition for Non-Differentiability). with not too much thought. x2 ∈ I such that |x1 − x2 | < 32n these subintervals then the interval [x1 . denoted fn we’ve seen that I is subdivided into 32n subintervals. Let f : I → R. It is possible. it can be found in Sagan [1. 37] Knowing that these maps are in fact equivalent makes the proof that the Peano curve is continuous much simpler. 2 Considering the nth iteration in the generation of the Peano curve. and {an } → t.this suggests that the mapping we’ve just defined does in fact represent an SFC. in fact it represents the peano curve. x2 ] will intersect at most 2 subintervals and hence its image will be contained in 2 adjacent subsquares of side length √1 = 31n 32n √ 5 3n 1 3n 2 3n Then the greatest distance between f (x1 ) and f (x2 ) is the diagonal of the rectangle formed by adjoining the two squares as shown above. such that f (an ) − f (bn ) lim n→∞ an − bn 2 This proof is adapted from the one Sagan used to show continuity of the Hilvert Curve. 12] 8 . Theorem 4. So if we 1 that is the length of one of consider x1 . We can now investigate further properties of the curve. And so finally we have shown that the Peano curve is both surjective and continuous and hence is a Space Filling Curve. So by Pythagoras √ 5 |fn (x1 ) − fn (x2 )| < n 3 We have seen that fp (x) = lim fn (x) n→∞ then √ |fp (x1 ) − fp (x2 )| = lim |fn (x1 ) − fn (x2 )| = lim n→∞ n→∞ 5 3n =0 hence the Peano curve is continuous. p. p. If there are two sequences {an }. {bn } → t . The proof of this is a rather simple but tedious induction which I have opted to ommit for the sake of brevity. {bn } with 0 < an ≤ t < bn < 1. The Peano curve is continuous Proof. to alter the definition of differentiability given in MA131 Analysis II [7] to involve sequences as below.

1 .. . 1]. .+t2 n τ2n+1 |/3n+1 = 1 3n+1 then clearly |ϕp (t) − ϕp (tn )| = 3n |t − tn | And so as limn→∞ 3n doesn’t exist ϕp is nowhere differentiable.. t2n t2n+1 t2n+2 . We can then consider ψp (t) = 03˙ (k t1 t2 )(k t1 +t3 t4 ) . Then it isn’t hard to convince yourself that ψp (t) = 3ϕ( 3t ) and so ψp is also nowhere differentiable. 9 . . Doing this we can easily create figures as those above and when we come to study the Hilbert curve it will give is a means to actually calculate the image of a point. This fact will dictate the orientation of our subsquares as the exit point for each subsquare must coalesce with the entry point on the proceeding subsquare. where τ2n+1 = t2n+1 + 1(mod 2) We now have two sequences {t} and {tn } satisfying the coniditions in the definition given above. Then ϕp (t) and ϕp (tn ) only differ in the (n + 1)-th ternary place and so.. t2n τ2n+1 t2n+2 . The first thing we have to notice is that the geometric curve described above has it’s start point at (0.. (1. Now we have a geomtric definition of Peano’s curve it will be a useful exercise to formalise this in terms of transformations in the complex plane. With this definition in mind it is quite simple to show that the Peano curve is non-differentiable everywhere. Then define tn = 03˙ t1 t2 t3 . . . 1). . . the proof follows Sagan [1] Theorem 5. . Consider t = 03˙ t1 t2 t3 . .+t2 n t2n+1 − k t2 +. 0) and then concludes at the corner of Q. . . This idea is illustrated below using the ordering from earlier. Proof. From these two results we can note that ϕp (t) fp (t) = ψp (t) and so the Peano curve is nowhere differentiable. . The Peano curve is nowhere differentiable. then f is not differentiable at t. ∈ [0.. Consider now Note that |t − tn | = 32n+1 ϕp (t) = 03˙ t1 (k t2 t3 )(k t2 +t4 t5 ) . |ϕp (t) − ϕp (tn )| = |k t2 +.does not exist.

We can now summarise these transformations below where Bi represents the transformation necessary to acquire subsquare i + 1 from [0. i] to the subsqures described in the figure The reason we can describe this in the complex plane is due to the isomorphism that exists between C and R2 . The reason for this mismatched labelling of our transformations to our subsquares should become apparent soon.7.scaling and translation. I include a second copy of figure to act as reference of the ordering. 1] × [0. and similarly 4 and 6 are obtained via a reflection in the real axis . Whilst this may seem confusing at first hopefully an example should clear it up. 1] × [0. 10 . We first see that subsquares 1. then in the first iteration of the geometric Peano curve t lies in the (q1 − 1)th subsquare and in the second iteration it will lie in the (q2 − 1)th subsquare of the (q1 − 1)th subsquare of the first iteration. i]. q2 = 3 Consider t = And so f1 (t) lies in the 1st subsquare in figure and then f2 (t) will lie in the 4th subsquare in the figure below. 1 = 09˙ 03 27 Then q1 = 0. and 9 are simply obtained by scaling Q by a factor of 13 about the origin and translating accordingly so no reorientation is necessary. 1] × [0. Subsquare 5 can derived by a similar scaling and translation and also a rotation of 180◦ . i] is isomorphic to Q. 1 z 3 1 1 B3 z = z¯ + i + 3 3 1 2 B6 z = z + 3 3 B0 z = 1 i 1 B1 z = − z¯ + + 3 3 3 1 2 2i B4 z = − z + + 3 3 3 i 1 B7 z = − z¯ + 1 + 3 3 2i 1 z+ 3 3 1 1 i B5 z = z¯ + + 3 3 3 2 2i 1 B8 z = z + + 3 3 3 B2 z = From this what we can notice that if we consider the nonary form of t (the base 9 form of t) that is t = 09˙ q1 q2 q3 . .3. Subsquares 2 and 8 require a reflection in the imaginary axis along with the scale and translation.From this we can start to come up with the transformations that will map the square [0. and so [0. .

. . = 09˙ (3t1 + t2 )(3t3 + t4 ) . Matlab does better than most programming language when it comes to the manipulation of complex numbers and so it is quite a trivial task to write a program which will produce such a plot as seen below. and so fp (t) = lim B3t1 +t2 B3t3 +t4 B3t5 +t6 . . . . . . . t2n−1 t2n ) = B3t1 +t2 B3t3 +t4 B3t5 +t6 . . So we have found an alternative way for computing the image in the Peano curve of any point in I in fact this method is what allows us to create the plots as seen throughout this text.With this remark in mind we can see that fp (t) = lim Bq1 Bq2 Bq3 . . . . (3t2n−1 + t2 n) . B3t2n−1 +t2 n Q n→∞ We can also notice that if we only consider the decimal of a ternary to a finite place then fp (03˙ t1 t2 t3 . Bqn Q n→∞ We can in fact modify this further to keep in line with our ternary representation we have been using by noting that t = 03˙ t1 t2 t3 . B3t2n−1 +t2 n 0 As the B0 transformation only involves scaling. 11 . . . . . t2n−1 t2n . . B3t2n−1 +t2 n B0 B0 B0 . . . Q 0 fp (03˙ t1 t2 t3 . . t2n−1 t2n ) = B3t1 +t2 B3t3 +t4 B3t5 +t6 . . .

%our initial point for transforming.5+0.3 3 Hilbert’s Space-Filling Curve We now come to what is probably the most famous of the space filling curves4 . 12 . 4 This fact is probably due to its geometric definition allowing it to be easily visualised. the chosen value %just insures that our line goes through the centre of each subsquare iteration level = 4. It was Hilbert who first gave space filling curves formulated by a geometric recursion.z = 0.'color'.5i. z+2i. 'clipping'. -w+1+i. This generating process can in fact be applied in any dimension . z+2. %which iteration we want to plot for k = 1:iteration level w = conj(z). w+1+i. z+2+2i]/3. for brevity in further code z = [z. w+3i+1. -z+2+2i. %The conjugate value of z. 3 The fact this plot seems like an almost black square demonstrates the space filling nature of the curve. 'off'. -w+3+i. constructing a whole class of SFC’s. end plot(z.'black') axis([0 1 0 i]) axis equal This sort of program allows us very quickly to see the space filling nature of the Peano curve for example if we run this with our iteration_level variable set to a higher value for example 7 gives the result below.

Any point in Q will lie in at least one sequence of nested closed subsquares. 11] Every t ∈ I is uniquely determined by a sequence of nested closed intervals (that are generated by our successive paritioning). and which define a unique point in Q. n = 1.5 In the figure above we have joined the midpoints of each interval to show the convergence to the hilbert curve. The Hilbert Curve is surjective. Consider any point t ∈ I. the lengths of which shrink to 0. t 6= 0. p.2 Properties Theorem 6. that is if a square corresponds to some interval then its subsquares correspond to subintervals of that interval. . [1. Proof. 1 that is the endpoint of one of the subintervals. 3. From this definition we can now realise why it is important for adjacent intervals to be mapped to adjacent squares. the diagonals of which shrink into a point. The arrangement that Hilbert discovered also satisfies this property. . With this sequence corresponds a unique sequence of nested closed squares. 2. We call fh (I) the Hilbert Curve. . When performing a recursion like this ad infinitum we have to make sure that to preserve continuity adjacent subintervals are mapped to adjacent subsquares. it was Hilbert that showed such an arrangement of the subsquares is possible. The first 3 iterations of this ordering are shown below. then each of these sequences corresponds to a sequence of nested subintervals which tend to some point in I and so the curve is indeed surjective. 13 . so the adjacency of the squares these intervals are mapped to implies that the images will be the same. the image fh (t) of t. then t belongs to two sequences of nested intervals. (a) (b) (c) Figure 5: First 3 iterations of the Hilbert curve We then give the formal definition of the Hilbert curve Definition 6. If we extend this process to the infinite recursion level then at each stage both I and Q are partitioned into 22n congruent duplicates . 5I find this definition to be quite vague however was unable to find a more succinct version. 3.3.1 Definition Following the thought process illustrated in sagan [1] we first consider the fact that the unit interval I can be mapped continuously onto the unit square Q. We also require that inclusions remain through further iterations. then by partitioning I into 4 congruent subintervals it should be true that we can continuously map each subinterval into similarly partitioned subsquares of Q.

To do this we will need to do come up with a set of transformations which will allow us to compute such an image. The Hilbert Curve is nowhere differentiable. Consider any point on the corner of a square in Q then that point will belong to at least two squares (due to their closed nature) that do not correspond to adjacent intervals and so will have two or more distinct preimages in I. to do this we can follow the same procedure as for the Peano curve. 1] comes from the similar scaling of Q shifted half a unit upwards.Wunderlich who first came up with the idea of such a procedure with space filling curves7 .5]×[0. 0. with Q now denoting the complex unit square we first shrink it in the ratio 2 : 1 towards the origin . we rotate the resulting square 90◦ about the origin and then reflect in the imaginary axis .5. We start as we did with the Peano curve and produce a complex representation . The transformation which produces this is H1 z = 1 i z+ 2 2 6 §3. As with the Peano curve we can also show that the Hilbert curve isn’t a differentiable function. 12]. From these properties we can in fact say that the Hilbert Curve does represent an SFC. and so fh (I) = Q. 0.5] and will be named 1 H0 z = z¯i 2 The subsquare [0. the composition of these transformations produces the subsquare [0. Proof. Finally to show the Hilbert curve does in fact fall in the class of an SFC we must show it to be continuous.3 is again almost straight out of Sagan [1] with a few modifications to explain some of the ideas in greater detail 7 Whilst Wunderlich had the idea it was Hilbert who formalised it with his curve and applied it to others 14 . This time rotation and reflection is not neccesary as the orientation of this subsquare is the same as that of Q in the original ordering. 0. p.3 Complex and Arithmetic Represenation 6 This definition of the Hilbert curve has allowed us to consider all properties of the curve but doesnt give us an explicit computation to calculate the image of any point t ∈ I. Proof. The Hilbert Curve is continuous.It is also quite trivial to confirm Netto’s Theorem for the Hilbert Curve that it cannot be injective. Theorem 7. It can be found in Sagan [1.) 3. For n ≥ 3 and any t ∈ I we can choose a tn ∈ I such that |t−tn | ≤ 10/22n and that the coordinates of t and tn under the image of the Hilbert curve are seperated by at least a square of sidelength 1/2n (This can be clearly seen to be always possible by inspecting the figure showing iterations of the Hilbert Curve above. Theorem 8.5] × [0. as with the Peano curve it is an identical argument using Pyhtagoras to calculate the maximum distance between any two points in adjacent squares. I emit this proof for the sake of not repeating myself. It was the German mathematician W.

Hqk H0 H0 H0 . 3 Then we have the property that in the first iteration t will lie in the (q1 + 1)th subinterval of I and so its image will lie in the (q1 + 1)th subsquare in the first partitioning of Q. . . . 2. 1] × [0. 1 i 1 H2 z = z + + 2 2 2 The final lower right subsquare require a similar rotation to the first to preserve the neccessary orientation of the entry and exit points and so we obtain the transformation i 1 H3 z = − z¯ + + 1 2 2 Then applying these transformations to Figure 5(a) will result in Figure 5(b) and application to Figure 5(b) will give Figure 5(c) etc. . so in terms of transformations f (t) ∈ Hq1 Hq2 Q (This is referred to as the localisation property). . z = lim Hn = lim n n→∞ n→∞ 2 z if n is odd and so for such points we have Re f (t) = Hq1 Hq2 Hq3 .The top right subsquare [0.e f (t) ∈ Hq1 Q. . . Q Im Then it seems natural to think that H0 H0 H0 .5. . no rotation necessary. q2 = 0. .5. So if we consider a point t ∈ I in its quaternary form t = 04˙ q1 q2 q3 . However there are points in our curve where we have such knowledge.546875 q1 = 2. i. . q3 = 3 15 . For example consider the point t = 04˙ 203 = 0. Consider such a t t = 04˙ q1 q2 q3 . 1. . . qj = 0. and so from out previous formulation we have Re f (t) = Hq1 Hq2 Hq3 . . 1] is produced similarly. . qn = 04˙ q1 q2 q3 . Continuing this sort of reasoning we can deduce that Re fh (t) = lim H H H . . Hqk 0 Im It then becomes a trivial task to compute the images of any such points and indeed very close approximations to those points not at the endpoint of an interval through a programming language such as MATLAB. . Q would simply be 0 as we discussed above it is effectively a scale towards the origin along with reorientation . Then in the second iteration f (t) will lie in the (q2 +1)th subsquare of the (q1 +1)th subsquare from the first iteration. qn 000 . . . Hqn Q Im n→∞ q1 q2 q3 This is progress but still doesn’t allow us to find the image without having omniscient knowledge of the inifnite expansion of a quaternary. . and indeed ( i¯ z if n is even 1 =0 H0 H0 H0 . . The points which lie at the beginning or end of any of the subtintervals when partitioning I will have a finite quarternary expansion. .

So we have the image f (04˙ 203) = Re Im Re Im Re Im Re Im = = = = 3.4 Re Im H2 H0 H3 0 i H2 H0 +1 2 i 1 + H2 4 2 i i 1 1 + + + 8 4 2 2 5 3i + 8 4 Generalisation to 3-Dimensions The construction of the 3-D Hilbert curve is very similar to its 2-dimensional counterpart however instead of dividing the unit interval I into 22 n congruent subintervals we divide into 23 n smaller intervals. 16 . The figure below shows such an arrangement for the first iteration. We then desire an arrangement of such subcubes similar to that of the subsquares in the original Hilbert curve. and alongside this we divide W the unit cube into 23 n congruent subcubes.

1) instead of Q 9 The proofs of these can be found in Kupers [p. 8 Another interesting SFC is the Sierpinski curve which actually maps to the triangle with vertices (0. Below the 2nd and 3rd itterations of the 3-D Hilbert curve can be seen. Continuing as we did with the 2-D Hilbert curve iterating within nested intervals this defines a space filling curve.Then this arrangement described in Sagan [1] satisfies the condition we place of adjacent subintervals mapping to adjacent subcubes. 3-4]kupers 17 . Proofs will be ommitted as this example is just to illustrate the variation in SFC’s9 . To contrast these we will now briefly discuss an example which is none of these things8 . both had ta fractal nature. 0). 0). 4 Lebesgue’s Space-Filling Curve We’ve now seen two examples of space filling curves with what have been very similar properties. both were nowhere differentiable. (2. (1. both were defined in terms of an ordering of subdivisions in the unit interval .

the interval ( 31 . f (03˙ (2t1 )(2t2 )(2t3 ) . 89 ). [ 89 . . If you first start with the unit interval I then remove the inner third i. 23 ) you result in the two closed intervals [0. : ti = 0 or 1} The reason for the name is how the set can be constructed. It can then be shown that the mapping 0. . 3 3 3 Using our knowledge of ternaries we notice this can be written as in the following definiton Definition 7 (Cantor set of excluded middle thirds). [ 32 . . surjective mapping f : Γ → Q.. bn ) is an interval removed from I in the nth step in constructing Γ then define fl : Γ ∪ Γc = I → Q f (t) if t ∈ Γ fl (t) = n (f (bn ) − f (an )) bt−a + f (an ) if t ∈ (an . Carrying this removing process on ad infinitum will then result in the set defined above. . leaves us with the set of closed intervals [0. The figure below shows respectively the 1st . [ 29 . 13 ]. .e.) = 0. 69] Γ = {03˙ (2t1 )(2t2 )(2t3 ) . He did so as follows Definition 8 (Lebesgue’s Space filling Curve). . [8. .1 Definition Before we go on to define Lebesgue’s curve we must first introduce a very famous example in mathematics. .. 29 ). 18 . 91 ]. ( 79 . 3] If (an .t1 t3 t5 . 13 ]. Cantors set. is a continuous. 79 ]. In 1833 Cantor introduced as an example of a perfect set which is not dense on any interval the set of all points which can be written in the form 2t3 2t1 2t2 + 2 + 3 . p. bn ) ⊂ Γc n −an Where f is the function defined above. now the intervals ( 91 . Lebesgue’s addition to this already studied map was its extension to Γc (I \ Γ) through linear interpolation. 1]. [1. 2nd and 4th iterations in generating the Lebesgue SFC.4. p. 1]. Repeating the process on these two new intervals removing the inner thirds . [ 23 .t2 t4 t6 .

http://www2. The absence of this property changes some of the applications for which the Lebesgue SFC can be used.edu/~kupers/spacefillingcurves. James Robinson. Laurent Simons 2014 . by Polish mathematician Michal Morayne when he proved in fact that there are no differentiable space filling curves.org/wiki/Differentiable\_manifold [4] Building Cantors Bijection.ac. http://web. https://en. 3. . http://web. Springer 2012. . Springer 1994 1st edition. 22n then applying the hilbert curve fh : π → Q results in an exact copy of the Hilbert curve scaled in the ratio 2n : 1. in fact everywhere on Γc it is differentiable and is nowhere differentiable on Γ. Samuel Nicolay .edu/~jchw/WOMPtalk-Manifolds. k = 1. .stanford.2 Properties As expected the function we just defined does in fact follow the definition of a space filling curve.P. 2. The fun of the Lebesgue SFC comes when we consider differentiability.pdf.org/pdf/1409. [6] Space-Filling curves an Introduction.wikipedia. For example considering the Hilbert curve. Department of Informatics. This property can be seen to be lacking in the Lebesgue SFC simply by the amount in jumps across the unit square.M Kupers. References [1] Space Filling Curves . http://arxiv. . Technical University Munich [7] MA131 Analysis II Lecture notes.uk/fac/sci/maths/undergrad/ughandbook/lecturers/ma131t2/analysis [8] On Space-Filling Curves and the Hahn-Mazurikewicz theorem.pdf [5] Space-Filling Curves: An Introduction with Applications in Scientific Computing . Levi Valgaerts. The other notable comparison that can be made between the Lebesgue SFC and the earlier examples is whats known as the fractal nature of the curves.warwick.pdf [3] Wikipedia. .stanford. only quite recently in 1980 . 19 .e it is both continuous and surjective. . n = 1. 2. . Theorem 9. Lebesgue’s space filling curve is differentiable on Γc and is nowhere differentiable on Γ Seeing this fact poses the question ”Is it possible to find a space filling curve differentiable everywhere?” the answer to this was given.1755. . Hans Sagan. Michael Bader.4. [2] The Definition of a Manifold and First Examples. k/22n ] ⊂ I. Jenny Wilson. if we take the interval π = [(k − 1)/22n . Online encyclopedia. i. that is every part of the earlier curves was itself a space filling curve. Whilst the other two curves studied in this paper have both been nowhere differentiable the Lebesgue SFC is almost everywhere differentiable. 3. A.

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