The Corona Problem : Connections Between Operator Theory, Function Theory, and Geometry
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The work The Corona Problem : Connections Between Operator Theory, Function Theory, and Geometry represents a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in Boston University Libraries. This resource is a combination of several types including: Work, Language Material, Books.
The Resource
The Corona Problem : Connections Between Operator Theory, Function Theory, and Geometry
Resource Information
The work The Corona Problem : Connections Between Operator Theory, Function Theory, and Geometry represents a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in Boston University Libraries. This resource is a combination of several types including: Work, Language Material, Books.
 Label
 The Corona Problem : Connections Between Operator Theory, Function Theory, and Geometry
 Title remainder
 Connections Between Operator Theory, Function Theory, and Geometry
 Statement of responsibility
 edited by Ronald G. Douglas, Steven G. Krantz, Eric T. Sawyer, Sergei Treil, Brett D. Wick
 Subject

 Functions of a Complex Variable
 Operator theory
 Operator Theory
 Several Complex Variables and Analytic Spaces
 Operator theory
 Mathematics
 Functions of complex variables
 Functional Analysis
 Mathematics
 Functional Analysis
 Functional analysis
 Electronic resources
 Functions of complex variables
 Operator Theory
 Operator theory
 Mathematics
 Operator Theory
 Differential equations, partial
 Functional analysis
 Differential equations, partial
 Functional Analysis
 Functional analysis
 Differential equations, partial
 Functions of complex variables
 Language
 eng
 Summary
 The purpose of the corona workshop was to consider the corona problem in both one and several complex variables, both in the context of function theory and harmonic analysis as well as the context of operator theory and functional analysis. It was held in June 2012 at the Fields Institute in Toronto, and attended by about fifty mathematicians. This volume validates and commemorates the workshop, and records some of the ideas that were developed within. The corona problem dates back to 1941. It has exerted a powerful influence over mathematical analysis for nearly 75 years. There is material to help bring people up to speed in the latest ideas of the subject, as well as historical material to provide background. Particularly noteworthy is a history of the corona problem, authored by the five organizers, that provides a unique glimpse at how the problem and its many different solutions have developed. There has never been a meeting of this kind, and there has never been a volume of this kind. Mathematicians—both veterans and newcomers—will benefit from reading this book. This volume makes a unique contribution to the analysis literature and will be a valuable part of the canon for many years to come
 Image bit depth
 0
 LC call number
 QA331355
 Literary form
 non fiction
 Series statement
 Fields Institute Communications,
 Series volume
 72
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