The study of the geometric structure of measures, as well as the study of geometry from a measure-theoretic viewpoint, geometric measure theory has applications in partial differential equations, harmonic analysis, differential and Riemannian geometry, as well as calculus of variations. Statements ...

learn more… | top users | synonyms

7
votes
0answers
122 views

Higher Order Coarea Formula

I was wondering, if there is a generalization of the coarea formula to higher order derivatives, which would allow one, for example, to relate the norm of the Hessian of a real-valued function $u$ to ...
1
vote
2answers
93 views

Is critical Haudorff measure a Frostman measure?

Let $K$ be a compact set in $\mathbb{R}^d$ of Hausdorff dimension $\alpha<d$, $H_\alpha(\cdot)$ the $\alpha$-dimensional Hausdorff measure. If $0<H_\alpha(K)<\infty$, is it necessarily true ...
3
votes
0answers
139 views

Integral Geometry Reference Request

I am looking for a good introductory reference (book, lecture notes, survey article) on integral geometry. I am especially interested in the Crofton formula in $\mathbb{R}^n$ and its extensions to ...
1
vote
1answer
358 views

Estimate the surface area of a 2D shape where the only known value is the length of the enclosing boundary

Wondering if it is possible to estimate the surface area of a 2D shape where the only known value is the length of the enclosing boundary, and that it is know the internal surface area is solid. ...
1
vote
0answers
285 views

Corollary of Lebesgue decomposition theorem and counter-example

Refferring to the Lebesgue decomposition theorem in Lebesgue decomposition theorem and fundamental theorem of calculus there is a corollary when the measure is the Lebesgue measure that states: if ...
1
vote
1answer
208 views

Surface measure for Lipschitz domain

Let $D\subset R^d$ be a bounded Lipschitz domain. Must there exist a bounded function $\Phi$ on $\partial D$ and collections of subsets $(\partial D )^{\epsilon} \subset \partial D $ (indexed by ...
3
votes
0answers
128 views

Radon-Nikodym derivative of the Hausdorff measure transform

Let $H^{m}$ be the $m$-dimensional Hausdorff measure, let $D = \operatorname{diag }(d_1,...,d_k)$ be a nonsingular scale matrix. Consider the change of measure formula: $$ \int\limits_{A} f(Dx) \; ...
6
votes
1answer
372 views

Is the Hausdorff outer measure regular?

An outer measure $\mu^*$ is said to be regular if for every set $A \subset X$ $$\mu^\ast (A)=\inf\{\mu^*(E) : E\supset A \text{ is } \mu^\ast\text{-measurable} \}$$ To check that an outer ...
0
votes
1answer
131 views

The modulus of curve family

I'm reading book "Geometric function theory and non-linear analysis" and there is one thing that I did not understand. A curve family $\Gamma$ is a collection of curves. An admissible density is ...
0
votes
1answer
112 views

Dimension invariance

Where can I find the Theorem of invariance of the dimension with diffeomorphisms? And about Between Homeomorphism? I also want to know about the Hausdorff dimension invariance what is deeper!
3
votes
0answers
170 views

Co-area formula involving non-integer Hausdorff measure

Is there any co-area formula involving non-integer Hausdorff dimension? Moreover is it sensible to write the following: Let $S$ be a subset in $ \mathbb{R}^n$ with Hausdorff dimension s ...
1
vote
0answers
86 views

Isoperimetric inequalities with relative perimeter

It is a well known result that if $\Omega\subset \Bbb{R}^N$ is an open set, with regular boundary (smooth, or Lipschitz) then the problem $$ \min_{E \subset \Omega |E|=c} Per(E)$$ has a solution, ...
0
votes
1answer
111 views

Reference for Radon measure

Can anyone provide references for Radon measures, Bounded variation functions space, and Lebesgue differentiation theorem for Radon Measures, Hausdorff dimensions? Note: Online references will be ...
3
votes
3answers
334 views

Total variation of (weakly) differentiable functions

the total variation of a function $u\in L^1(\Omega)$, $\Omega\subset \mathbb{R}^n$, can be defined as $$ \sup \{ \int_\Omega u \; \mathrm{div} g \; dx:\; g \in C_c^1(\Omega,\mathbb{R}^n), \; \lvert ...
5
votes
2answers
269 views

Change of variable within an integral of the Hausdorff measure

Let $T \colon \mathbb{R}^n \to \mathbb{R}^n$ be a linear map, $H^{m}$ be a Hausdorff measure. Is it true that $$ \int\limits_{T(M)} f(x) H^{m}(dx) = |\det{T}| \int\limits_{M} f(T(x)) H^{m}(dx) $$ ...
1
vote
1answer
251 views

Volume form and Hausdorff measure

Let $M$ be a smooth orientable $(n-1)$-dimensional submanifold in $\mathbb{R}^n$, $dS$ be its volume form and $dH^{n-1}(x)$ be an $(n-1)$-dimensional Hausdorff measure. How to show than that $$ ...
9
votes
2answers
587 views

Relations between various definitions of a Radon measure

The following various definitions of a Radon measure seem to be given for the Borel sigma algebra of different types of topological spaces: general, Hausdorff, locally compact, or locally compact ...
11
votes
4answers
440 views

Has the notion of having a complex amount of dimensions ever been described? And what about negative dimensionality?

The notion of having a number $a \in \mathbb{R}_{\geq 0} $ associated to any metric space is described by the definition of a "Hausdorff Dimension". I was wondering if work has been done on spaces ...
2
votes
1answer
289 views

Banach-Tarski Paradox on the middle third Cantor set

In analysis and topology, the middle third Cantor set $C$ is often a very interesting topic of discussion. My question is that is it possible to have some sort of measure preserving bijection $f: ...
4
votes
1answer
364 views

Lebesgue measure on normal matrices

Consider the space of $n\times n$ complex matrices, and equip it with its Lebesgue measure $dX$, seen as a $2n^2$-dimensional real vector space [edit: or better, a complex vector space (see the answer ...
10
votes
1answer
494 views

Uncountable sets of Hausdorff dimension zero

Let $A \subset \mathbb{R}$ be a countable set. It is easy to see that $A$ has Hausdorff dimension $\dim_H(A) = 0$. Do there exist uncountable sets $A \subset \mathbb{R}$ with $\dim_H(A) = 0$?
6
votes
2answers
164 views

Methods to define areas

I always thought that areas are defined by integrals, until I read Michael Spivak's Calculus p.289: The desire to define area was the motivation, both in this book and historically, for the ...
2
votes
3answers
101 views

Hausdorff measure with non-power test function

At my analysis course some time ago we were told that there is definition of Hausdorff measure through the test functions which are continuous and non-decreasing $h:(0,\infty)\to(0,\infty)$ and ...
4
votes
1answer
355 views

How to understand currents in geometric measure theory?

I find it is hard to catch the current, sometimes it is just the picture as its support set (if I do not miss it). What is the heart idea of the current? What are the benefits to introduce such an odd ...
6
votes
0answers
272 views

Ham sandwich theorem for integrable functions?

The classical ham sandwich theorem says that given $n$ measurable sets in $\mathbb{R}^n$, it is possible to divide all of them in half (with respect to their measure, i.e. volume) with a single $(n − ...
6
votes
2answers
256 views

Symmetry of Solution to Classical 3-Dimensional Isoperimetric Problem

A while ago I attempted to solve the classical isoperimetric problem in 3-dimensions, namely "Find the surface that has the smallest surface area for a given volume". At that time for me to write ...
2
votes
3answers
337 views

How can a density be larger than $1$?

From Frank Morgan: Geometric Measure Theory, Fourth Edition: A Beginner's Guide, page 13,the $2$-dimensional density of the cone $x^2+y^2=z^2$ at $0$ is $\sqrt{2}$. I feel strange of that,roughly ...
1
vote
0answers
802 views

How do we prove that a sphere maximizes the volume enclosed among all simple closed surfaces of given surface area?

How do we prove that among all closed surfaces with a given surface area, the sphere is the one that encloses the largest volume, and not do it by cases? so far I've tried is that I know the formula ...
3
votes
1answer
417 views

Calculating the upper Minkowski dimension of the set $\{0,1,\frac{1}{2}, \frac{1}{3}, \ldots \}$

The upper Minkowski dimension of a compact set $A$ in $\mathbb{R}$ is defined as $$ \overline{\dim}_M = \inf \{ \epsilon > 0 : \text{ there is a constant } C(\epsilon) \text{ such that } ...