probability distribution for several variables

The Fokker-Planck equation for several variables is :

$\frac{\partial W}{\partial t} = L_{FP}W$

where

$L_{FP} = -\frac{\partial}{\partial x_i}D_i(\{x\})+\frac{\partial^2}{\partial x_i \partial x_j}D_{ij}(\{x\}).$

The summation convention for Latin indices is used here. The drift vector $D_i$ and the diffusion tensor $D_{ij}$ generally depend on the N variables $x_1,...,x_N = \{x\}$. The Fokker-Planck equation is an equation for the distribution function $W(\{x\},t)$.

According to [Risken 1989 ch6], If drift & diffusion coefficients do not depend on time & $D_{ij}$ is positive definite everywhere & if the drift coefficient has no singularities, a stationary solution $W_{st}$

$L_{FP} W_{st} = 0$,

may exist.

If one solves the above equation, a possible stationary solution can be

$W_{st} =\frac{a}{D_{ij}}exp(\int^{x_j}_0 \frac{D_i}{D_{ij}} dt_j)$

Where a is a normalization constant. Now I want to expand this probability distribution for i=1,2. If I use the Einstein summation convention, it becomes

$W_{st} =\{\frac{a}{D_{11}}exp(\int^{x_1}_0 \frac{D_1}{D_{11}} dt_1)+\frac{a}{D_{12}}exp(\int^{x_2}_0 \frac{D_1}{D_{12}} dt_2)+\frac{a}{D_{21}}exp(\int^{x_1}_0 \frac{D_2}{D_{21}} dt_1)+\frac{a}{D_{22}}exp(\int^{x_2}_0 \frac{D_2}{D_{22}} dt_2)\}$.

It seems very strange to me. Is it a really correct probability distribution or I made a mistake somewhere? And if it is correct how can I normalize it? Can anyone help?

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Is this the same question as the one you asked on math.stackexchange.com? –  Mariano Suárez-Alvarez Mar 3 '11 at 15:28
@Mariano: yes. I repeat it here in with complete details to see if expert mathematicians can help me. –  SMH Mar 3 '11 at 15:32
@SMH: a five hours wait is not anywhere near long enough. For what it's worth, quite a few professional mathematicians monitor math.stackexchange, but they tend to live all around the world. At least wait a day before you give up on math.SE. Also, There's some rather fundamental misunderstanding going on here with the second to last equation written above. You should take a long hard look at Fabian's comments and answer to your question there: math.stackexchange.com/questions/24793/… –  Willie Wong Mar 3 '11 at 16:21