While reading, I came across an expansion of suitable functions f:\mathbb{R}^d \to \mathbb{R} as a Fourier series  f(x) ~  \displaystyle \sum_{k \in \mathbb{Z}^d} \hat{f}(k) e^{ik \cdot x} and questions of convergence. I'm familiar with the argument for pointwise convergence of the symmetric sums defined by  s_N(f; x) = \sum_{|k| \le N} \hat{f}(k) e^{ikx} when f is, say differentiable, on \mathbb{R} , by convolving the function with the Dirichlet kernel. I decided to try and generalize the argument for the very special case of  f \in C^{\infty}(\mathbb{R}^d) and  2 \pi periodic in each variable. However, my question then became the appropriate way to generalize the partial summations (or summations over d-tuples in general). The most natural choice for extending the argument seemed to be by replacing the absolute value with |x|_{\infty} := \sup_{j=1,...,d} |x_j| . So summing over symmetric cubes about the origin.

However, there are of course many norms to pick here. In fact,  |x|_p := (\sum_{j=1}^d |x_j|^p )^{\frac{1}{p} for all 1 <= p < \infty all provide viable summation candidates. While for my purposes the limiting case of p = \infty was sufficient, I'm curious about the differences for the intermediate cases. In particular, if  1 \le p < \infty , f is nice enough to make the question make sense, and  s_N^p(f; x) := \sum_{|k|_p \le N} \hat{f}(k) e^{i k \cdot x} , what affect does p have on  \lim_{N \to \infty} s^p_N(f;x) , either in terms of utility of the expansion or in convergence in general?