File Name: fractional integrals and derivatives theory and applications .zip
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Preliminaries The spaces H x and H x p , The spaces L p and L p p Some special functions Integral transforms Riemann-Liouville Fractional Integrals and Derivatives The Abel integral equation On the solvability of the Abel equation in the space of integrable functions Definition of fractional integrals and derivatives and their simplest properties Fractional integrals and derivatives of complex order Fractional integrals of some elementary functions Fractional integration and differentiation as reciprocal operations Composition formulae. Connection with semigroups of operators Lizorkin's space of test functions. Schwartz's approach The case of the half-axis. The approach via the adjoint operator McBride's spaces The case of an interval Bibliographical Remarks and Additional Information to Chapter Historical notes Survey of other results relating to Tables of fractional integrals and derivatives Chapter 3 Further Properties of Fractional Integrals and Derivatives Compositions of Fractional Integrals and Derivatives with Weights Compositions of two one-sided integrals with power weights Compositions of two-sided integrals with power weights Compositions of several integrals with power weights Compositions with exponential and power-exponential weights Connection between Fractional Integrals and the Singular Operator The singular operator S The case of the whole line The case of an interval and a half-axis Some other composition relations Fractional Integrals of the Potential Type The real axis. The Riesz and Feller potentials On the "truncation" of the Riesz potential to the half-axis The case of the half-axis The case of a finite interval Functions Representable by Fractional Integrals on an Interval The Marchaud fractional derivative on an interval Characterization of fractional integrals of functions in L p Continuation, restriction and "sewing" of fractional integrals Characterization of fractional integrals of Holderian functions
Antonio Bernardino de Almeida , Porto, Portugal. This paper presents a review of definitions of fractional order derivatives and integrals that appear in mathematics, physics, and engineering. In his message, an important question about the order of the derivative emerged: What might be a derivative of order? In a prophetic answer, Leibniz foresees the beginning of the area that nowadays is named fractional calculus FC. In fact, FC is as old as the traditional calculus proposed independently by Newton and Leibniz [ 1 — 4 ]. In the classical calculus, the derivative has an important geometric interpretation; namely, it is associated with the concept of tangent, in opposition to what occurs in the case of FC.
We hope this content on epidemiology, disease modeling, pandemics and vaccines will help in the rapid fight against this global problem. Click on title above or here to access this collection. Due to its ubiquity across a variety of fields in science and engineering, fractional calculus has gained momentum in industry and academia. While a number of books and papers introduce either fractional calculus or numerical approximations, no current literature provides a comprehensive collection of both topics.
Fractional calculus is a branch of mathematical analysis that studies the several different possibilities of defining real number powers or complex number powers of the differentiation operator D. More generally, one can look at the question of defining a linear operator. Fractional differential equations, also known as extraordinary differential equations, [1] are a generalization of differential equations through the application of fractional calculus. In applied mathematics and mathematical analysis , a fractional derivative is a derivative of any arbitrary order, real or complex. Therefore, it is expected that the fractional derivative operation involves some sort of boundary conditions , involving information on the function further out.
This paper demonstrates the power of the functional-calculus definition oflinear fractional pseudo- differential operators via generalised Fouriertransforms. Firstly, we describe in detail how to get global causal solutions of linearfractional differential equations via this calculus. The solutions arerepresented as convolutions of the input functions with the related impulseresponses. If an impulse response is stable it becomesautomatically causal, otherwise one has to add a homogeneous solution to getcausality. Secondly, we present examples and, moreover, verify the approach alongexperiments on viscolelastic rods.
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