By A. N. Kolmogorov, A. D. Aleksandrov, M. A. Lavrent'ev
Publish 12 months note: initially released in 1963
Hailed through The big apple occasions e-book Review as "nothing below an important contribution to the clinical tradition of this world," this significant survey positive factors the paintings of 18 notable mathematicians.
Primary matters comprise analytic geometry, algebra, traditional and partial differential equations, the calculus of adaptations, features of a posh variable, leading numbers, and theories of likelihood and features.
Other themes comprise linear and non-Euclidean geometry, topology, sensible research, extra.
From 1963 edition
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Additional resources for Mathematics: Its Content, Methods and Meaning
Reine Angew. Math. 374 (1987) 1–23. L. Lions, Quelques me´thodes de re´solutions des proble`mes aux limites non line´aires, Dunod, Paris, 1969.  P. Pucci, J. Serrin, Global nonexistence for abstract evolution equations with positive initial energy, J. Differential Equations 150 (1) (1998) 203–214. L. A. Strauss, On some nonlinear evolution equations, Bull. Soc. Math. France 93 (1965) 43–96. L. Royden, Real Analysis, MacMillan, New York, 1963.  I. Segal, Nonlinear Semigroups, Ann. of Math.
Differential Equations 16 (1974) 319–334. A. Levine, J. Serrin, Global nonexistence theorems for quasilinear evolutions equations with dissipation, Arch. Rational Mech. Anal. 137 (1997) 341–361. A. Levine, A. Smith, A potential well theory for the wave equation with a nonlinear boundary condition, J. Reine Angew. Math. 374 (1987) 1–23. L. Lions, Quelques me´thodes de re´solutions des proble`mes aux limites non line´aires, Dunod, Paris, 1969.  P. Pucci, J. Serrin, Global nonexistence for abstract evolution equations with positive initial energy, J.
E. Vitillaro / J. Differential Equations 186 (2002) 259–298 288 for 0ptpT: Using (F1) and (Q3) we have þ 12 jjrwjj22 þ c5 jjwt jjm Lm ðð0;TÞÂG1 Þ Z TZ pc8 ½ju À ujð1 % þ jujpÀ2 þ juj % pÀ2 Þ þ ju À uj % qÀ1 jwt j; 2 1 2 jjwt jj2 ð122Þ G1 0 when mX2; while 0 þ 12 jjrwjj22 þ c5 jjjvt jmÀ2 vt À jv%t jmÀ2 v%t jjm Lm0 ðð0;TÞÂG1 Þ Z TZ pc8 ½ju À ujð1 % þ jujpÀ2 þ juj % pÀ2 Þ þ ju À uj % qÀ1 jwt j; 2 1 2 jjwt jj2 ð123Þ G1 0 when 1omo2: To estimate the right-hand side of (122) and (123) we ﬁrst note that to estimate Z TZ I2 :¼ ju À ujð1 % þ jujpÀ2 þ juj % pÀ2 Þjwt j; G1 0 since G1 is bounded, we can use the same arguments employed for term I1 in the proof of Theorem 1, and prove (remember that RX1) that 0 I2 p k2 ð1 þ 2RpÀ2 ÞðR2=ðmÀ1Þ T 1=m þ RðpÀ1Þ=ðmÀ1Þ TÞ jju À ujj % LN ð0;T;Lr0 ðG1 ÞÞ ; ð124Þ generalizing (78).
Mathematics: Its Content, Methods and Meaning by A. N. Kolmogorov, A. D. Aleksandrov, M. A. Lavrent'ev