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Re: chaos-to -order transform
*To*: mathgroup at smc.vnet.net
*Subject*: [mg27345] Re: chaos-to -order transform
*From*: "Seth Chandler" <SChandler at Central.UH.Edu>
*Date*: Wed, 21 Feb 2001 03:17:30 -0500 (EST)
*Organization*: University of Houston
*References*: <96t8ss$pqi@smc.vnet.net>
*Sender*: owner-wri-mathgroup at wolfram.com
Perhaps something like this would work. It uses a functional programming
construct rather than a procedural one. It runs quite fast on my PC. Using a
mouse click to input coordinates is going to require some fancy MathLink or
J/Link programming, I believe.
Seth J. Chandler
Assoc. Professor of Law
University of Houston Law Center
T[t_] = {{2 Cos[t], Cos[t] - Sin[t]}, {Cos[t] + Sin[t], Cos[t]}};
brambilla[t_, init_, iters_:500] := NestList[Mod[T[t].#, 1] &, init, iters]
randomstarts = Table[{Random[], Random[]}, {5}];
Show[GraphicsArray[
Outer[ListPlot[brambilla[#1, #2, 100], Frame -> True, Axes -> False,
AspectRatio -> 1, PlotJoined -> True,
PlotLabel -> {ToString[#1] <> "\n" <> ToString[#2]},
DisplayFunction -> Identity, TextStyle -> FontSize -> 7,
PlotRegion -> {{0, 1}, {0, 1}}] &, {\[Pi]/2 - 0.2, \[Pi]/2 -
0.1, \[Pi]/2 - 0.05, \[Pi]/2 - 0.01}, randomstarts, 1, 1]],
DisplayFunction ->
Function[Display[$Display, #, ImageSize -> {600, 600/GoldenRatio}]]];
"Roberto Brambilla" <rlbrambilla at cesi.it> wrote in message
news:96t8ss$pqi at smc.vnet.net...
> Dear math-friends,
> some years ago, studying transitions from chaos to order,
> I and a my collegue (Casartelli), devised the following example:
> (1) consider the positive unit square Q{x,y|0<=(x,y)<1}
> (2) consider the following real unitary transform of Q into itself
>
> T[t_]={{2 Cos[t],Cos[t]-Sin[t]},
> {Cos[t]+Sin[t],Cos[t]}}
>
> {x1,y1} = T.{x0,y0} (*mod 1*)
>
> i.e. take only the decimal part.
>
> Then, given a value of parameter t (0<t<Pi/2) and a starting
> arbitrary point (seed) {x0,y0} in Q, build a long list (say some
> hundreds)of points
> {{x0,y0},{x1,y1},.....{xn,yn}}
> where each point is the transformed of the preceding one.
> Plotting these lists you obtain very different images depending
> on the value of the parameter t and the starting points.
> It is useful to put in a single graph many plots corresponding to the
> same t value an different starting points (fine with different colors!).
> For small value of t, points seem to be scattered in Q in a random
> o quasi-random way (chaos).
> For t near Pi/2 points arrange in circles (order).
> For intermediate t values you will obtain complex figures.
> Little changes in t sometimes can produce completely different
> figures.
> (3) Problem : for which t values significant transitions happen?
>
> -o0o-
>
> At that time I used a C-program and for a fixed t and list length,
> I could choose the starting point with the mouse, directly clicking
> on a unit square picture and I could follow in real time the outspreading
> of points into the square.
> I had no to memorize the sequences, since points were represented
> (memorized) on the screen. All worked very quicly.
>
> Using Mathematica is possible something analogue?
> Actually I use the rfollowing rather unsatisfactory method,
> since slow and memory consuming and no movie-effect :
>
> t=1.14724; (*parameter 0<=t<=Pi/2*)
> T={{2 Cos[t],Cos[t]-Sin[t]},{Cos[t]+Sin[t],Cos[t]}};
>
> lmax=500;
> p={.4,.7}; (*seed,initial point*)
> l={p};
> For[k=1,k<=lmax,k++,
> p=Mod[T.p,1];
> AppendTo[l,p];
> ]
> ListPlot[l,Frame->True,Axes->False,AspectRatio->1]
>
> Then with Show[] I put figures together etc..
> Is it possible to choose the seed on the figure and
> imitate in some way the old C program?
>
> Bye, Roberto
>
>
>
> Roberto Brambilla
> CESI
> Via Rubattino 54
> 20134 Milano
> tel +39.2.2125.5875
> fax +39.2.2125.610
> rlbrambilla at cesi.it
>
>
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