# Tagged Questions

**5**

votes

**2**answers

178 views

### Eigenstates of Fourier transformation

Let $\gamma$ be defined on $\mathbb R^n$ by $\gamma (x)=e^{-π x^2}$. With $\mathcal F$ standing for the Fourier transformation defined on the Schwartz space by
$$
(\mathcal F u)(\xi)=\int e^{-2iπ ...

**3**

votes

**0**answers

124 views

### Fourier transform and support of a distribution

Let $T \in \mathscr D'(\mathbb R^n)$ be a distribution, such that its Fourier transform $\widehat T$ is a real analytic function on $\mathbb R^n$ but it can't be continued to an entire function on ...

**3**

votes

**1**answer

186 views

### Understanding Bruhat's notion of Schwartz function

I am trying to understand Bruhat's generalized Schwartz functions over (Hausforff) locally compact Abelian groups [1], following this paper [2] by Osborne. There, the Schwarz-Bruhat space ...

**2**

votes

**0**answers

174 views

### Spectral gap of tempered distributions

Hi,
Let $\Lambda\subset\mathbb{R}$ be an infinite discrete set of finite density (for simplicity one may take the density equals 1) and $\delta_{\lambda}$
is a unit mass located at the point ...

**4**

votes

**2**answers

403 views

### Decomposition of distributions

Can we write every (tempered) distribution $\psi$, say on $\mathbb{R}$, as the sum of two distributions
$\psi = \psi_1 + \psi_2$
such that $\psi_1$ and the Fourier transform of $\psi_2$ are ...

**0**

votes

**1**answer

405 views

### ($n$-dimensional) Inverse Fourier transform of $\frac{1}{\| \mathbf{\omega} \|^{2\alpha}}$

Note: I first posted question on math.stackexchange and I got one reply, which was a bit helpful (I'm still trying to understand it fully), but did not explore the two solution cases that I mentioned. ...

**0**

votes

**2**answers

627 views

### Inverse Fourier transform of class of infinitely differentiable function with compact support

For which $f \in S(R^n)$, the Schwartz class, $\hat f \in D(R^n)$ ?

**2**

votes

**5**answers

2k views

### fourier transform of (real) exponential

Is it possible to make sense, in distributional sense, of the Fourier transform of the exponential function (defined over the whole real line)?