Homoclinic and stable periodic solutions for differential delay equations from physiology
We consider essentially nonlinear dynamical systems with the ability to implement a chaotic behavior and deterministic solutions of various kinds. Among the deterministic solutions, we will highlight a variety of periodic solutions of different periods. This work is devoted to numerical algorithms for constructing and analyzing the stability of periodic solutions of strongly nonlinear dynamical systems.
We consider a scalar fast differential equation which is periodically driven by a slowly varying input. Assuming that the equation depends on scalar parameters, we present simple sufficient conditions for the existence of a periodic canard solution, which, within a period, makes n fast transitions between the stable branch and the unstable branch of the folded critical curve. The closed trace of the canard solution on the plane of the slow input variable and the fast phase variable has n portions elongated along the unstable branch of the critical curve. We show that the length of these portions and the length of the time intervals of the slow motion separated by the short time intervals of fast transitions between the branches are controlled by the parameters.
We consider linear boundary-value problems for systems of functional differential equations when the number of boundary conditions is greater than the dimension of the system. We allow the boundary conditions to be fulfilled approximately. We propose an approach based on theorems whose conditions allow the verification by special reliable computing procedures.
For equations of mathematical physics, which are the Euler-Lagrange equation of the corresponding variational problem, an important class of solutions are traveling wave solutions (soliton solutions). In turn, soliton solutions for finite-difference analogs of the equations of mathematical physics are in one-to-one correspondence with solutions of induced functional differential equations of pointwise type (FDEPT). The presence of a wide range of numerical methods for constructing FDEPT solutions, as well as the existence of appropriate existence and uniqueness theorems for the solution, a continuous dependence on the initial and boundary conditions, the "rudeness" of such equations, allows us to construct soliton solutions for the initial equations of mathematical physics. Within the framework of the presented work, on the example of a problem from the theory of plastic deformation the mentioned correspondence between solutions of the traveling wave type and the solutions of the induced functional differential equation will be demonstrated.
We give a qualitative description of two main routes to chaos in three-dimensional maps. We discuss Shilnikov scenario of transition to spiral chaos and a scenario of transition to discrete Lorenz-like and figure-eight strange attractors. The theory is illustrated by numerical analysis of three-dimensional Henon-like maps and Poincar´ e maps in models of nonholonomic mechanics
Let k be a field of characteristic zero, let G be a connected reductive algebraic group over k and let g be its Lie algebra. Let k(G), respectively, k(g), be the field of k- rational functions on G, respectively, g. The conjugation action of G on itself induces the adjoint action of G on g. We investigate the question whether or not the field extensions k(G)/k(G)^G and k(g)/k(g)^G are purely transcendental. We show that the answer is the same for k(G)/k(G)^G and k(g)/k(g)^G, and reduce the problem to the case where G is simple. For simple groups we show that the answer is positive if G is split of type A_n or C_n, and negative for groups of other types, except possibly G_2. A key ingredient in the proof of the negative result is a recent formula for the unramified Brauer group of a homogeneous space with connected stabilizers. As a byproduct of our investigation we give an affirmative answer to a question of Grothendieck about the existence of a rational section of the categorical quotient morphism for the conjugating action of G on itself.
Let G be a connected semisimple algebraic group over an algebraically closed field k. In 1965 Steinberg proved that if G is simply connected, then in G there exists a closed irreducible cross-section of the set of closures of regular conjugacy classes. We prove that in arbitrary G such a cross-section exists if and only if the universal covering isogeny Ĝ → G is bijective; this answers Grothendieck's question cited in the epigraph. In particular, for char k = 0, the converse to Steinberg's theorem holds. The existence of a cross-section in G implies, at least for char k = 0, that the algebra k[G]G of class functions on G is generated by rk G elements. We describe, for arbitrary G, a minimal generating set of k[G]G and that of the representation ring of G and answer two Grothendieck's questions on constructing generating sets of k[G]G. We prove the existence of a rational (i.e., local) section of the quotient morphism for arbitrary G and the existence of a rational cross-section in G (for char k = 0, this has been proved earlier); this answers the other question cited in the epigraph. We also prove that the existence of a rational section is equivalent to the existence of a rational W-equivariant map T- - - >G/T where T is a maximal torus of G and W the Weyl group.
This proceedings publication is a compilation of selected contributions from the “Third International Conference on the Dynamics of Information Systems” which took place at the University of Florida, Gainesville, February 16–18, 2011. The purpose of this conference was to bring together scientists and engineers from industry, government, and academia in order to exchange new discoveries and results in a broad range of topics relevant to the theory and practice of dynamics of information systems. Dynamics of Information Systems: Mathematical Foundation presents state-of-the art research and is intended for graduate students and researchers interested in some of the most recent discoveries in information theory and dynamical systems. Scientists in other disciplines may also benefit from the applications of new developments to their own area of study.