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Thu Oct 18, 2018, 09:53 PM

I personally need a friendly approach to solving stochastic differential equations with singular...

...data.

Who doesn't?

And if you do, here is the book for you:



Friendly approach for solving stochastic equations with singular data

This has to be the best book ad I've seen all week.

13 replies, 865 views

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Always highlight: 10 newest replies | Replies posted after I mark a forum
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Arrow 13 replies Author Time Post
Reply I personally need a friendly approach to solving stochastic differential equations with singular... (Original post)
NNadir Oct 2018 OP
Xipe Totec Oct 2018 #1
Ferrets are Cool Oct 2018 #2
defacto7 Oct 2018 #4
Haggis for Breakfast Oct 2018 #7
Marie Marie Oct 2018 #3
NNadir Oct 2018 #6
Marie Marie Oct 2018 #8
NNadir Oct 2018 #13
CaptainTruth Oct 2018 #5
NNadir Oct 2018 #10
defacto7 Oct 2018 #9
NNadir Oct 2018 #11
Fortinbras Armstrong Oct 2018 #12

Response to NNadir (Original post)

Thu Oct 18, 2018, 09:59 PM

1. Bookmarked. nt

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Response to NNadir (Original post)

Thu Oct 18, 2018, 10:02 PM

2. Is there a Solving Malliavin Calculus and Numberical Approximation Applications for Dummies?

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Response to Ferrets are Cool (Reply #2)

Thu Oct 18, 2018, 10:16 PM

4. lol

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Response to defacto7 (Reply #4)


Response to NNadir (Original post)

Thu Oct 18, 2018, 10:14 PM

3. I feel so stupid....

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Response to Marie Marie (Reply #3)

Thu Oct 18, 2018, 10:42 PM

6. Don't...

When my son was in elementary school, I found myself in the room where they had music classes, of all things, where they had a poster showing Albert Einstein and a quote from him.

It read:

"If you think you have problems with math, I assure you mine are much worse." I suspect it was a true statement.

I loved that poster. You really don't need a friendly way to solve stochastic differential equations. Many people live very useful and fascinating lives without them.

I came across this book because I was curious about the physics of bubbles because. People who read about the physics of bubbles probably need to get a life, and I'll bet that you don't need to get a life, since you already have one.

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Response to NNadir (Reply #6)

Thu Oct 18, 2018, 11:31 PM

8. Kudos to you for actually reading and understanding this math.

At least I'm not like a Republican who says: "I'm not a scientist BUT..." and then proceeds to spout some nonsense that they think backs their bullshit. I know when I need to sit down, shut up and let those that are smarter than me take the lead. But it looks like I am in good company with Einstein - LOL.

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Response to Marie Marie (Reply #8)

Fri Oct 19, 2018, 01:57 PM

13. Oh, I'm not sure I do understand it. There's...

...a fair amount of somewhat "unfriendly" jargon in the text.

The trick is to struggle through and dig through to get what you need.

I may need my son's help with this.

I'm actually not all that smart, but I am persistent. I'm definitely not as smart as my sons, although they may be too young to recognize this yet. They will; they will.

I'm getting old and I want to do as many beautiful things as I can before I die.

The question of bubbles in liquid metals of changing composition is a beautiful thing to think about, at least in a certain frame of mind.

That's how I came across this book. I found the statement about friendliness amusing and posted it here.

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Response to NNadir (Original post)

Thu Oct 18, 2018, 10:31 PM

5. When I got my electrical engineering degree I wanted to learn more about...

... signal processing so I took a graduate class on random signals and stochastic processes. It was really interesting. The statistical approach to looking at things helps a lot when dealing with particle physics.

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Response to CaptainTruth (Reply #5)

Fri Oct 19, 2018, 12:56 AM

10. You may enjoy some papers I referenced some time ago back here.

Climate reddening increases the chance of critical transitions.

Specifically this paper on signals derived from white noise before white noise was discovered to be speeches by Lindsay Graham in the Republican controlled US Senate: A statistical model of flicker noise

It's an old paper, but still generating citations.

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Response to NNadir (Original post)

Fri Oct 19, 2018, 12:19 AM

9. It sounds inspirational.

I'll read it right after I finish the book I'm powering through right now "Arithmetic and You".

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Response to defacto7 (Reply #9)

Fri Oct 19, 2018, 12:59 AM

11. A very good book I'm sure. One always needs to begin somewhere. n/t,

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Response to NNadir (Original post)

Fri Oct 19, 2018, 07:08 AM

12. I'm waiting until I can get a solution to the Generalized Ham Sandwich Theorem. n/t

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