T is a bounded linear operator mapping from C[0,1] to C[0,1] with the two norm. Find the non-zero eigenvalues of T, where You may assume all eigenvectors for non-zero eigenvalues are of the form
Follow Math Help Forum on Facebook and Google+
What ideas have you had so far?
Originally Posted by Ackbeet What ideas have you had so far? So far I have then but then I don't know how to get the
This is a somewhat puzzling problem, for reasons that will become clear later. Why not plug in for f(t) under your integrals like you did on the RHS?
Originally Posted by Ackbeet This is a somewhat puzzling problem, for reasons that will become clear later. Why not plug in for f(t) under your integrals like you did on the RHS? It is plugged in, isn't it? I don't understand what you mean. Could you elaborate please?
Turn the crank on the LHS...
To say that f is an eigenvector of linear transformation T means that it is . Ackbeet is saying that since you are told that you can write the eigenvector as "Ax+ B" you should use that on both sides of the equation.
View Tag Cloud