Category: Theorems in harmonic analysis

Radó–Kneser–Choquet theorem
In mathematics, the Radó–Kneser–Choquet theorem, named after Tibor Radó, Hellmuth Kneser and Gustave Choquet, states that the Poisson integral of a homeomorphism of the unit circle is a harmonic diffe
Jacquet–Langlands correspondence
In mathematics, the Jacquet–Langlands correspondence is a correspondence between automorphic forms on GL2 and its twisted forms, proved by Jacquet and Langlands in their book Automorphic Forms on GL(2
Riesz–Thorin theorem
In mathematics, the Riesz–Thorin theorem, often referred to as the Riesz–Thorin interpolation theorem or the Riesz–Thorin convexity theorem, is a result about interpolation of operators. It is named a
Titchmarsh convolution theorem
The Titchmarsh convolution theorem describes the properties of the support of the convolution of two functions. It was proven by Edward Charles Titchmarsh in 1926.
Peter–Weyl theorem
In mathematics, the Peter–Weyl theorem is a basic result in the theory of harmonic analysis, applying to topological groups that are compact, but are not necessarily abelian. It was initially proved b
Plancherel theorem
In mathematics, the Plancherel theorem (sometimes called the Parseval–Plancherel identity) is a result in harmonic analysis, proven by Michel Plancherel in 1910. It states that the integral of a funct
Radó's theorem (harmonic functions)
In mathematics, Radó's theorem is a result about harmonic functions, named after Tibor Radó. Informally, it says that any "nice looking" shape without holes can be smoothly deformed into a disk. Suppo
Steinberg formula
In mathematical representation theory, Steinberg's formula, introduced by Steinberg, describes the multiplicity of an irreducible representation of a semisimple complex Lie algebra in a tensor product
Plancherel theorem for spherical functions
In mathematics, the Plancherel theorem for spherical functions is an important result in the representation theory of semisimple Lie groups, due in its final form to Harish-Chandra. It is a natural ge
Riemann–Lebesgue lemma
In mathematics, the Riemann–Lebesgue lemma, named after Bernhard Riemann and Henri Lebesgue, states that the Fourier transform or Laplace transform of an L1 function vanishes at infinity. It is of imp
Walsh–Lebesgue theorem
The Walsh–Lebesgue theorem is a famous result from harmonic analysis proved by the American mathematician Joseph L. Walsh in 1929, using results proved by Lebesgue in 1907. The theorem states the foll
Bochner's theorem
In mathematics, Bochner's theorem (named for Salomon Bochner) characterizes the Fourier transform of a positive finite Borel measure on the real line. More generally in harmonic analysis, Bochner's th
Arthur–Selberg trace formula
In mathematics, the Arthur–Selberg trace formula is a generalization of the Selberg trace formula from the group SL2 to arbitrary reductive groups over global fields, developed by James Arthur in a lo