Home > Flashcards > Print Preview
The flashcards below were created by user
85shelbyc
on FreezingBlue Flashcards. What would you like to do?

Properties of the Regular SturmLiouville Problem
1) There exists an infinite number of eigenvalues that can be arranged in increasing order such that as .
2) For each eigenvalue there is only one eigenfunction (except for nonzero constant multiples)
3) Eigenfunctions corresponding to different eigenvalues are linearly independent
4) The set of eigenfunctions corresponding to the set of eigenvalues is orthongonal with respect to the weight function p(x) on the interval [a,b].

Regular StermLiouville Problem
 where r, r', p, and q are continuous on the interval (a,b) and p(x)>0, r(x)>0 for all x in the interval (a,b)
 Subject to: A_{1}y(a) + B_{1}y'(a) = 0, A_{2}y(b) + B_{2}y'(b) = 0
 A_{1}^{2 }+ B_{1}^{2} > 0, A_{2}^{2 }+ B_{2}^{2} > 0

Convergence of a Fourier Series
Let f and f ' be piecewise continuous on some interval [p,p]. That is, let f and f ' be continuous except at a finite number of points on the interval and have only finite discontinuities at these points. Then the Fourier series of f on the interval converges to f(x) at a point of continuity. At a point of discontinuity the Fourier series converges to the average


Orthogonal Functions Definition
Two functions f(x) and g(x) are orthogonal on an interval [a,b] if

Existence of Power Series Solutions Theorem
If x = x_{0} is an ordinary point of the differential equation , we can always find two linearly independent solutions in the form of a power series, centered at x _{0}. A series solution converges on some interval defined by xx _{0} < R, where R is the distance from x_{0} to the closest singular point.

Frobenius' Theorem
If x = x_{0} is a regular singular point of the differential equation, then there exists at least one solution of the form where the number r is constant to be determined. The series will converge on some interval 0 < xx_{0} < R

Definition of Gamma Function
, x > 0


Bessel Functions of the First Kind
 J_{v = ...}

