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Box Splines

Box Splines
Catalogue Information
Field name Details
Dewey Class 515
Title Box Splines ([EBook] /) / by Carl de Boor, Klaus Höllig, Sherman Riemenschneider.
Author Boor, Carl de
Added Personal Name Höllig, Klaus author.
Riemenschneider, Sherman author.
Other name(s) SpringerLink (Online service)
Publication New York, NY : : Springer New York : : Imprint: Springer, , 1993.
Physical Details XVII, 201 p. 68 illus. : online resource.
Series Applied mathematical sciences 0066-5452 ; ; 98
ISBN 9781475722444
Summary Note Compactly supported smooth piecewise polynomial functions provide an efficient tool for the approximation of curves and surfaces and other smooth functions of one and several arguments. Since they are locally polynomial, they are easy to evaluate. Since they are smooth, they can be used when smoothness is required, as in the numerical solution of partial differential equations (in the Finite Element method) or the modeling of smooth sur­ faces (in Computer Aided Geometric Design). Since they are compactly supported, their linear span has the needed flexibility to approximate at all, and the systems to be solved in the construction of approximations are 'banded'. The construction of compactly supported smooth piecewise polynomials becomes ever more difficult as the dimension, s, of their domain G ~ IRs, i. e. , the number of arguments, increases. In the univariate case, there is only one kind of cell in any useful partition, namely, an interval, and its boundary consists of two separated points, across which polynomial pieces would have to be matched as one constructs a smooth piecewise polynomial function. This can be done easily, with the only limitation that the num­ ber of smoothness conditions across such a breakpoint should not exceed the polynomial degree (since that would force the two joining polynomial pieces to coincide). In particular, on any partition, there are (nontrivial) compactly supported piecewise polynomials of degree ~ k and in C(k-l), of which the univariate B-spline is the most useful example.:
Contents note I • Box splines defined -- II • The linear algebra of box spline spaces -- III • Quasi-interpolants & approximation power -- IV • Cardinal interpolation & difference equations -- V • Approximation by cardinal splines & wavelets -- VI • Discrete box splines & linear diophantine equations -- VII Subdivision algorithms -- References.
System details note Online access to this digital book is restricted to subscription institutions through IP address (only for SISSA internal users)
Internet Site http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4757-2244-4
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