I've come to the conclusion that what is universal, in the statistics of high Reynolds number turbulence of viscous incompressible fluids, could be modelled exactly only with Alfred Renyi's concept of a "conditional probability field" defined from an **unbounded** measure (on a set of velocity or vorticity fields on $\mathbb R^3$). While the (physical) reasoning towards this view is by no means far-fetched, I wonder if people like Kolmogorov, Onsager, von Weizsäcker, Obukhov etc, who made the first breakthrough in turbulence theory in the years 1941--1962, were aware of it.

On the other hand, Renyi's motivation for his construction was clearly from physics. And Kolmogorov himself seems to have agreed that it could be necessary in some cases:

https://www.mathunion.org/fileadmin/ICM/Proceedings/ICM1954.1/ICM1954.1.ocr.pdf (pp. 506–7)

So my question is: **was Renyi's theory of conditional probability fields applied to turbulence ?** Either back then in the 1950s, or recently?

EDIT: The application I have in mind is to the infinite integral scale limit: $\log\varepsilon(r)$, the $\log$ of the energy transfer rate at scale $r$, behaves as a Gaussian with variance $\mu\log(R/r)$, which becomes uniformly distributed on any fixed interval as $R\to\infty$. A proper description of what is universal in this limit is then with a *group-invariant* conditional probability field on the set of incompressible velocity fields $\mathbb u:\mathbb R^3\to\mathbb R^3$ satisfying $\mathbb u(0)=0$, for the group $(0,\infty)$ acting through $S_\lambda\mathbb u(x)=\lambda\mathbb u(\lambda x)$. The corresponding unbounded measure should be invariant (differentially) for the dynamics (local Navier-Stokes), i.e. an eigenvector of some evolution operator.

Weren't such simple ideas discussed then?