bio | website | grigory.us |
---|---|---|
location | United States | |
age | 27 | |
visits | member for | 4 years, 11 months |
seen | Oct 25 at 20:37 | |
stats | profile views | 644 |
Sep 12 |
revised |
Distribution of a random walk on a directed line
added 141 characters in body |
Sep 12 |
comment |
Distribution of a random walk on a directed line
Good point, but a closed approximation up to low order terms is fine, i.e. $P[X_2 = 1] = \frac{\ln n }{ n} + \frac{c}{n} + o\left(\frac{1}{n}\right)$. |
Sep 11 |
revised |
Distribution of a random walk on a directed line
added 67 characters in body |
Sep 11 |
comment |
Distribution of a random walk on a directed line
Thanks, but this still doesn't seem like a closed form. If I take $\frac{d^t g_{nj}(z) }{ d z^t}$ at $z = 0$ then it still looks like an expansion over all possible paths. |
Sep 11 |
revised |
Distribution of a random walk on a directed line
added 7 characters in body; edited title |
Sep 11 |
asked | Distribution of a random walk on a directed line |
Jul 2 |
awarded | Curious |
Jun 16 |
awarded | Popular Question |
Jun 25 |
awarded | Revival |
Jun 25 |
awarded | Promoter |
Mar 13 |
accepted | Making a non-monotone function monotone |
Mar 2 |
answered | Making a non-monotone function monotone |
Feb 27 |
awarded | Popular Question |
Jan 21 |
comment |
Approximation theory under $L_1$-error
Thank you, did you have a chance to look at these sources? Unfortunately, I can't find any preview online and my university library doesn't have them as well. |
Jan 21 |
revised |
Approximation theory under $L_1$-error
added 56 characters in body; added 17 characters in body |
Jan 21 |
asked | Approximation theory under $L_1$-error |
Nov 9 |
accepted | Volume change under linear transformation |
Nov 9 |
comment |
Volume change under linear transformation
Thank you, Sergei! There is a specific reason, why the $L_1$-balls are important, rather than $L_\infty$-balls. However, because I am ultimately interested in some specific class of linear mappings, the combinatorial type is fixed and one can get a closed formula. |
Nov 9 |
comment |
Volume change under linear transformation
Thank you, but I am not sure I understand how can this be used to compute the $\mathcal{L}^m(f(S))$, which I am interested in. Also, shouldn't the formula have $\mathcal{H}^{n - m}$, rather than $\mathcal{H}^{m - n}$ on the left-hand side? |
Nov 9 |
asked | Volume change under linear transformation |