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Domains for Computation in Mathematics, Physics and Exact Real Arithmetic
 Bulletin of Symbolic Logic
, 1997
"... We present a survey of the recent applications of continuous domains for providing simple computational models for classical spaces in mathematics including the real line, countably based locally compact spaces, complete separable metric spaces, separable Banach spaces and spaces of probability dist ..."
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Cited by 50 (11 self)
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We present a survey of the recent applications of continuous domains for providing simple computational models for classical spaces in mathematics including the real line, countably based locally compact spaces, complete separable metric spaces, separable Banach spaces and spaces of probability distributions. It is shown how these models have a logical and effective presentation and how they are used to give a computational framework in several areas in mathematics and physics. These include fractal geometry, where new results on existence and uniqueness of attractors and invariant distributions have been obtained, measure and integration theory, where a generalization of the Riemann theory of integration has been developed, and real arithmetic, where a feasible setting for exact computer arithmetic has been formulated. We give a number of algorithms for computation in the theory of iterated function systems with applications in statistical physics and in period doubling route to chao...
A New Representation for Exact Real Numbers
, 1997
"... We develop the theoretical foundation of a new representation of real numbers based on the infinite composition of linear fractional transformations (lft), equivalently the infiite product of matrices, with nonnegative coefficients. Any rational interval in the one point compactification of the rea ..."
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Cited by 45 (8 self)
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We develop the theoretical foundation of a new representation of real numbers based on the infinite composition of linear fractional transformations (lft), equivalently the infiite product of matrices, with nonnegative coefficients. Any rational interval in the one point compactification of the real line, represented by the unit circle S¹, is expressed as the image of the base interval [0�1] under an lft. A sequence of shrinking nested intervals is then represented by an infinite product of matrices with integer coefficients such that the first socalled sign matrix determines an interval on which the real number lies. The subsequent socalled digit matrices have nonnegative integer coe cients and successively re ne that interval. Based on the classi cation of lft's according to their conjugacy classes and their geometric dynamics, we show that there is a canonical choice of four sign matrices which are generated by rotation of S¹ by =4. Furthermore, the ordinary signed digit representation of real numbers in a given base induces a canonical choice of digit matrices.
Semantics of Exact Real Arithmetic
, 1997
"... In this paper, we incorporate a representation of the nonnegative extended real numbers based on the composition of linear fractional transformations with nonnegative integer coefficients into the Programming Language for Computable Functions (PCF) with products. We present two models for the exten ..."
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Cited by 29 (8 self)
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In this paper, we incorporate a representation of the nonnegative extended real numbers based on the composition of linear fractional transformations with nonnegative integer coefficients into the Programming Language for Computable Functions (PCF) with products. We present two models for the extended language and show that they are computationally adequate with respect to the operational semantics.
Arbitrary Precision Real Arithmetic: Design and Algorithms
, 1996
"... this article the second representation mentioned above. We first recall the main properties of computable real numbers. We deduce from one definition, among the three definitions of this notion, a representation of these numbers as sequence of finite Badic numbers and then we describe algorithms fo ..."
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Cited by 20 (0 self)
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this article the second representation mentioned above. We first recall the main properties of computable real numbers. We deduce from one definition, among the three definitions of this notion, a representation of these numbers as sequence of finite Badic numbers and then we describe algorithms for rational operations and transcendental functions for this representation. Finally we describe briefly the prototype written in Caml. 2. Computable real numbers
Computing with Real Numbers  I. The LFT Approach to Real Number Computation  II. A Domain Framework for Computational Geometry
 PROC APPSEM SUMMER SCHOOL IN PORTUGAL
, 2002
"... We introduce, in Part I, a number representation suitable for exact real number computation, consisting of an exponent and a mantissa, which is an in nite stream of signed digits, based on the interval [ 1; 1]. Numerical operations are implemented in terms of linear fractional transformations ( ..."
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Cited by 16 (1 self)
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We introduce, in Part I, a number representation suitable for exact real number computation, consisting of an exponent and a mantissa, which is an in nite stream of signed digits, based on the interval [ 1; 1]. Numerical operations are implemented in terms of linear fractional transformations (LFT's). We derive lower and upper bounds for the number of argument digits that are needed to obtain a desired number of result digits of a computation, which imply that the complexity of LFT application is that of multiplying nbit integers. In Part II, we present an accessible account of a domaintheoretic approach to computational geometry and solid modelling which provides a datatype for designing robust geometric algorithms, illustrated here by the convex hull algorithm.
Computable Real Arithmetic Using Linear Fractional Transformations
, 1996
"... This report describes my progress to date and plans for the future in the search for a feasible representation of computable real numbers in terms of linear fractional transformations and a set of algorithms for the elementary functions: rational, power, trigonometric, inverse trigonometric, exponen ..."
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Cited by 9 (2 self)
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This report describes my progress to date and plans for the future in the search for a feasible representation of computable real numbers in terms of linear fractional transformations and a set of algorithms for the elementary functions: rational, power, trigonometric, inverse trigonometric, exponential and logarithmic, hyperbolic and inverse hyperbolic. Contents 1
Contractivity of Linear Fractional Transformations
 Third Real Numbers and Computers Conference (RNC3
, 1998
"... One possible approach to exact real arithmetic is to use linear fractional transformations (LFT's) to represent real numbers and computations on real numbers. Recursive expressions built from LFT's are only convergent (i.e., denote a welldefined real number) if the involved LFT's are ..."
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Cited by 8 (3 self)
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One possible approach to exact real arithmetic is to use linear fractional transformations (LFT's) to represent real numbers and computations on real numbers. Recursive expressions built from LFT's are only convergent (i.e., denote a welldefined real number) if the involved LFT's are sufficiently contractive. In this paper, we define a notion of contractivity for LFT's. It is used for convergence theorems and for the analysis and improvement of algorithms for elementary functions. Keywords : Exact Real Arithmetic, Linear Fractional Transformations 1 Introduction Linear Fractional Transformations (LFT's) provide an elegant approach to real number arithmetic [8, 17, 11, 14, 12, 6]. Onedimensional LFT's x 7! ax+c bx+d are used in the representation of real numbers and to implement basic unary functions, while twodimensional LFT's (x; y) 7! axy+cx+ey+g bxy+dx+fy+h provide binary operations such as addition and multiplication, and can be combined to obtain infinite expression trees ...
The Appearance of Big Integers in Exact Real Arithmetic based on Linear Fractional Transformations
 In Proc. Foundations of Software Science and Computation Structures (FoSSaCS '98), volume 1378 of LNCS
, 1997
"... . One possible approach to exact real arithmetic is to use linear fractional transformations to represent real numbers and computations on real numbers. In this paper, we show that the bit sizes of the (integer) parameters of nearly all transformations used in computations are proportional to the nu ..."
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Cited by 7 (4 self)
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. One possible approach to exact real arithmetic is to use linear fractional transformations to represent real numbers and computations on real numbers. In this paper, we show that the bit sizes of the (integer) parameters of nearly all transformations used in computations are proportional to the number of basic computational steps executed so far. Here, a basic step means consuming one digit of the argument(s) or producing one digit of the result. 1 Introduction Linear Fractional Transformations (LFT's) provide an elegant approach to real number arithmetic [8, 16, 11, 14, 12, 6]. Onedimensional LFT's x 7! ax+c bx+d are used as digits and to implement basic functions, while twodimensional LFT's (x; y) 7! axy+cx+ey+g bxy+dx+fy+h provide binary operations such as addition and multiplication, and can be combined to infinite expression trees denoting transcendental functions. In Section 2, we present the details of the LFT approach. This provides the background for understanding the r...
How Many Argument Digits are Needed to Produce n Result Digits?
 In RealComp '98 Workshop (June 1998 in Indianapolis), volume 24 of Electronic Notes in Theoretical Computer Science
, 1999
"... In the LFT approach to Exact Real Arithmetic, we study the question how many argument digits are needed to produce a certain number of result digits. We present upper and lower bounds for many simple functions and operations, and for exponential and square root. 1 Introduction In this paper, we wor ..."
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Cited by 5 (2 self)
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In the LFT approach to Exact Real Arithmetic, we study the question how many argument digits are needed to produce a certain number of result digits. We present upper and lower bounds for many simple functions and operations, and for exponential and square root. 1 Introduction In this paper, we work in an approach to Exact Real Arithmetic where real numbers are represented as potentially infinite streams of information units, called digits. Hence, an algorithm to compute a certain expression over real numbers is a device that reads some input streams and produces an output stream. Algorithms like this never terminate, but are considered as satisfactory if they produce any desired number of output digits in finite time, i.e., from a finite number of input digits by a finite number of internal operations. The (time) efficiency of a real number algorithm indicates how much time T (n) it takes to produce n result digits. It clearly depends on the number of input digits needed to produce ...