# Sur les diffeomorphismes de la sphere de dimension trois by Jean Cerf

By Jean Cerf

By Jean Cerf

Read Online or Download Sur les diffeomorphismes de la sphere de dimension trois PDF

Similar geometry and topology books

Real Methods in Complex and CR Geometry: Lectures given at the C.I.M.E. Summer School held in Martina Franca, Italy, June 30 - July 6, 2002

The geometry of actual submanifolds in advanced manifolds and the research in their mappings belong to the main complicated streams of up to date arithmetic. during this region converge the strategies of assorted and complicated mathematical fields resembling P. D. E. 's, boundary price difficulties, brought about equations, analytic discs in symplectic areas, advanced dynamics.

Designing fair curves and surfaces: shape quality in geometric modeling and computer-aided design

This cutting-edge learn of the options used for designing curves and surfaces for computer-aided layout functions makes a speciality of the primary that reasonable shapes are continually freed from unessential good points and are easy in layout. The authors outline equity mathematically, exhibit how newly built curve and floor schemes warrantly equity, and support the consumer in picking out and removal form aberrations in a floor version with no destroying the valuable form features of the version.

Extra resources for Sur les diffeomorphismes de la sphere de dimension trois

Sample text

However,in this book, we will just be concemedwith simplemathematicalratiosandtheir usein forecastingfuture supportandresistance,andthe estimateofthe time periodcoveredby suchproportional ratios. Ifeach ofthese halvesafe divided we get 1/ 4 (25%). This is one startingpoint. Another startingpoint is to divide by 3. Then we have 1, 1 over 3 = 1/3, 1/3 over 3 = 1/9or 1/3, 1/9, 1/27,etc. The naturalsequence derivesfrom this simpledividing by 2 and3. In the stockmarket,the major divisionsof the 1/8and 1/6 level afe usuallysufficient for alI calculations, or 1,7/8,3/4,2/3,5/8, 1/2, 1/3,3/8, 1/4, 1/8.

51 - -.. c 1 - Gaugingthe magnitudeor risk that wewant to take. Risk adversetraderswill not bothertradingat these"extended"time periods,but wait far the opportunityto establisha shortpositionwhenthe trendreverses. That is, on a pieceof graphpaperODehonr in time ~honldhe eonatedto S1in orice. This simplifies our calculationsandit equatestime andprice to the sameunito , \ Wenowneeddatato makesomeprojections. The datais readily obtainedtram daily newspapersin the public library andthe hourly chartcanbe maintainedin only 2 to 3 minutesa dar.

1=':t ",&i ~ i . ~.. ~ . ;; l;~l,~ --- When we do this procedure tram each high and low in sequenceand extend out our time cycles into the future, we will instantly seecluster points, where there afe common denominator hour numbers of various highs and lows that come out within an hour or two of each other on certain dates in the future. For instance, 55 Fibonacci hours from a major top may also coincide with 34 Fibonacci hours from a subsequentlow. The fact that both ofthese come out at about the sameti me period, identifies for us, a potenti al tUffi, well aheadof the time where the market may changedirection.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.11 of 5 – based on 40 votes