Hi,

i'm looking for the proof of minkowski metric in infinite that become the largest of the differences of the coordinates of x and y.

can anybody help me please?

Printable View

- July 17th 2006, 08:42 AMwosciMinkowski distance
Hi,

i'm looking for the proof of minkowski metric in infinite that become the largest of the differences of the coordinates of x and y.

can anybody help me please? - July 17th 2006, 11:18 AMThePerfectHacker
I cannot understand anything you said?

...Infinite?

...Minkowski metric? there is no such thing?

This is my 17:):)th Post!!! - July 17th 2006, 12:42 PMtopsquarkQuote:

Originally Posted by**wosci**

or

depending on your choice of style. (The upper left corner is the entry.)

-Dan - July 17th 2006, 02:25 PMwosci
hello,

lim d(a,b) = Dmax(a,b)

when r-> infinite

d(a,b) is minkowski distance - July 17th 2006, 10:08 PMCaptainBlackQuote:

Originally Posted by**wosci**

The problem here is to show that:

To prove this we observe that if we let then:

and if

that is:

But the limits of both ends of this chain of inequalities as are the same and equal to , hence:

,

which proves the required result.

RonL - July 18th 2006, 03:13 AMwosci
Thanks alot :)

- July 18th 2006, 04:05 AMCaptainBlackQuote:

Originally Posted by**wosci**

want to fill in yourself.

RonL