න්‍යාස (ගණිතය)

විකිපීඩියා, නිදහස් විශ්වකෝෂය වෙතින්
වෙත පනින්න: සංචලනය, සොයන්න
න්‍යාසයක කිසියම් විශේෂිත නිවේශිතයන් වෙත යොමුව දක්වන්නේ යටකුරු යුගලයක් අනුසාරයෙනි.

ගණිතයෙහි න්‍යාසයක් යනු සංඛ්‍යා සමූහයක, සංකේතයන්හි හෝ ප්‍රකාශනයන්හි ඍජුකෝනාස්‍රාකාරව පිළියෙළකරන ලද වගුවකි. න්‍යාසයක අඩංගු තනි තනි අයිතම එහි මූලාවයව ලෙස හෝ ඇතුලත් කිරීම් ලෙස හඳුන්වනු ලබයි. මූලාවයව හයකින් සමන්විත න්‍යාසයක් සඳහා නිදසුනක් පහත දක්වා ඇත.


\begin{bmatrix}
1 & 9 & -13 \\
20 & 55 & -6
\end{bmatrix}.

සමාන ප්‍රමාණයෙන් යුතු න්‍යාසයන්හි අවයව වෙන් වෙන්ව එකතු කිරීමට හෝ අඩු කිරිමට හැකියාව ඇත. න්‍යාස ගුණකිරීමේ නීතිය වඩාත් සංකීර්ණ වේ. පළමු න්‍යාසයෙහි සිරස් තීරු ගණනට දෙවෙනි න්‍යාසයෙහි තිරස් තීරු ගණන සමානම් පමණක් එම න්‍යාස දෙක ගුණ කිරීමට හැකියව ඇත. රේඛීය පරිණාමණ නිරූපනය කිරීම න්‍යාසයන්හි ප්‍රධාන භාවිතය වන අතර, f(x) = 4x ආදී රේඛීය ශ්‍රිත සාධාරණීකරණය කිරීමටද යොදාගනියි. නිදසුනක් ලෙස, ත්‍රිමාන අවකාශය තුළ දෛශික පරිවර්තනය රේඛීය පරිණාමණය වේ. R යනු පරිවර්තන න්‍යාසයක්ද v යනු අවකාශයේ ලක්ෂ්‍යයක් විස්තර කරන සිරස් තීරු දෛශිකයක්ද (එක් සිරස් තීරුවක් පමණක් ඇති න්‍යාසයක්) නම්, Rv ගුණිතය යනු එම ලක්ෂ්‍යය පරිවර්තනයෙන් පසු පිහිටීම විස්තර කරන තීරු දෛශිකයයි. න්‍යාස දෙකක ගුණිතය රේඛීය පරිණාමණ දෙකක සංයෝජනයක් නිරූපනයකරනු ලබයි. රේඛීය සමීකරණ පද්ධතියක විසඳුම් ලබා ගැනීම න්‍යාසයන්හි වෙනත් භාවිතයකි. න්‍යාසය සමචතුරස්‍රාකාර නම් එහි නිර්ණායකය ගණනය කිරීම මඟින් එහි සමහර ගුණ අපෝහනය කිරීමට හැකියාව ඇත. නිදසුනක් ලෙස, සමචතුරස්‍රාකාර න්‍යාසයක නිර්ණායකය ශූන්‍ය නොවන්නේ නම් පමණක් එයට ප්‍රතිලෝමයක් ඇත. අයිගන් අගය සහ අයිගන් දෛශිකය රේඛීය පරිණාමණයෙහි ජ්‍යාමිතියට අන්තර් දෘශ්ටිය සලසනු ලබයි.

න්‍යාස බොහෝ විද්‍යාත්මක ක්ෂේත්‍රයන්හි භාවිත සොයාගනු ලබයි. භෞතික විද්‍යාවෙහි, විද්‍යුත් පරිපථ, දෘශ්ටි විද්‍යාව සහ ක්වොන්ටම් යන්ත්‍ර විද්‍යාව අධ්‍යයනය සඳහා න්‍යාස භාවිතාකරයි. පරිගණක ප්‍රස්තාරික ක්‍රමයෙහි, ද්විමාන තලයෙහි ත්‍රිමාන ප්‍රතිබිම්බ ප්‍රක්ෂේපනය කිරීමට සහ තාත්වික චලිතය පෙනෙන අයුරු නිර්මාණය කිරීමට න්‍යාස භාවිතාකරයි. බහු මාන සඳහා ව්‍යුත්පන්න සහ දර්ශක ඝාතීය යොදාගන්නවාසේම පෞරාණික විශ්ලේෂණාත්මක මත පිළිබඳ අවබෝධයක් ලබාගැනීමට න්‍යාස කලනය යොදාගනියි.

අවුරුදු සිය ගණනක් තිස්සේ වස්තු විෂය වෙමින් වර්තමානය වන විට පර්යේෂණ මට්ටම දක්වාම විහිදී ගිය න්‍යාස ගණනය සඳහා කාර්යක්ෂම ඇල්ගොරිතම සංවර්ධනය කිරීම සංඛ්‍යාත්මක විශ්ලේෂණයේද ප්‍රධාන කොටසක් වී පවතී. සෛද්ධාන්තිකවත් ප්‍රායෝගිකවත්, න්‍යාස වියෝජන ක්‍රමය න්‍යාස ගණනය සරල කර දෙයි. එක් එක් න්‍යාස ආකෘති උදා:- විරල න්‍යාස, කර්ණය ආසන්න න්‍යාස, සඳහා ඈඳන ලද ඇල්ගොරිතම පරිමිත මුලාවයව ක්‍රමයේ හා වෙනත් න්‍යාස ගණනයන් ඉක්මන් කරවයි. ග්‍රහ තාරකා සිද්ධාන්ත වලදී සහ පරමාණුක සිද්ධාන්ත වලදී අපරිමිත න්‍යාස භාවිතා වෙයි. ශ්‍රිතයක ටේලර් ශ්‍රේණිය මත බලපාන ව්‍යුත්පන්න කාරකය නිරූපණය කරන න්‍යාසය ඒ සඳහා ඇති හොඳම නිදසුනයි.

පටුන

අර්ථදැක්වීම[සංස්කරණය]

න්‍යාස යනු ගණිතමය ප්‍රකාශනයන්හි සෘජුකෝණාස්‍රාකාර පිළියෙළ කිරීමක් වන අතර එමඟින් සංඛ්‍යාවල සරල බව ඇතිකරවිය හැකිය.[1] නිදසුනක් ලෙස,

\mathbf{A} = \begin{bmatrix}

9 & 13 & 6 \\
1 & 11 & 7 \\
3 & 9 & 2 \\
6 & 0 & 7 \end{bmatrix}.

විකල්ප අංකනයක් ලෙස කොටු වරහන් වෙනුවට විශාල සුළු වරහන් යොදාගත හැක :

\mathbf{A} = \begin{pmatrix}

9 & 13 & 6 \\
1 & 11 & 7 \\
3 & 9 & 2 \\
6 & 0 & 7 \end{pmatrix}.

න්‍යාසයක තිරස් පේළි සහ සිරස් තීරු අඩංගුවේ. න්‍යාසයක අඩංගු සංඛ්‍යා එහි මූලාවයව ලෙස හෝ ඇතුලත් කිරීම් ලෙස හඳුන්වනු ලබයි. තිරස් පේළි m ගණනකින් හා සිරස් තීරු n ගණනකින් යුතු න්‍යාසයක් m-by-n න්‍යාසයක් ලෙස හෝ m × n න්‍යාසයක් ලෙස එහි ප්‍රමාණය විශේෂයෙන් සඳහන් කරන අතර, m සහ n එහි මානවේ. ඉහත සඳහන් කර ඇත්තේ 4-by-3 න්‍යාසයකි. තිරස් පේළි එකක් (1 × n) පමණක් ඇති න්‍යාස තිරස් පේළි දෛශික ලෙසද සිරස් තීරු එකක් (m × 1) පමණක් ඇති න්‍යාස සිරස් පේළි දෛශික ලෙසද හඳුන්වනු ලබයි. න්‍යාසයක ඕනෑම තිරස් පේළියක් හෝ සිරස් තීරුවක් තිරස් පේළි දෛශිකය හෝ සිරස් තීරු දෛශිකය නිර්ණය කරන අතර, න්‍යාසයෙහි වෙනත් තිරස් පේළි හෝ සිරස් තීරු අනුපිළිවෙළින් ඉවත්කිරීම මඟින් ලබාගත හැකියි. නිසදසුනක් ලෙස, ඉහත A න්‍යාසයෙහි තුන්වන තිරස් පේළියේ තිරස් පේළි දෛශිකය

\begin{bmatrix}
3 & 9 & 2 \\ \end{bmatrix}.

න්‍යාසයක තිරස් පේළිය හෝ සිරස් තීරුව අගයකට අර්ථපහදා දෙන විට, එය අනුරූප තිරස් පේළි දෛශිකයට හෝ සිරස් තීරු දෛශිකයට යොමුකරනු ලැබේ. උදාහරණයක් ලෙස න්‍යාසයක වෙනස් තිරස් පේළි දෙකක් සමාන බව කිව හැකියි, එහි අර්ථය ඒවායෙහි තිරස් පේළි දෛශිකය සමාන බවයි. සමහර අවස්ථාවලදී තිරස් පේළියක හෝ සිරස් තීරුවක අගය හරියටම අගයන් අනුපිළිවෙළින් (Rn හි මූලාවයවයකඇතුලත් කිරීම් තත්වික සංඛ්‍යා නම්) න්‍යාසයට වඩා වැඩියෙන් අර්ථපහදා දිය යුතුයි, උදාරණයක් ලෙස න්‍යාසයක තිරස් පේළි අනුරූප සිරස් තීරු වලට සමාන වන විට එය එහි තැන් පෙරළුම් න්‍යාසයවෙයි. බොහෝ සෙයින් මෙම ලිපිය තාත්වික සහ සංකීර්ණ න්‍යාස කේන්ද්‍ර කරගෙන ඇත, තව දුරටත් න්‍යාසයක මූලාවයව කෙසේදයත් අනුපිළිවෙළින් තාත්වික හෝ සංකීර්ණ විය හැකියි. බොහෝ සාමාන්‍ය ආකාරයේ ඇතුලත් කිරීම් පහත සාකච්ඡා කරනු ලබයි.

අංකනය[සංස්කරණය]

යම් දෙසකට පැතිර පවත්නා බොහෝ පුළුල් වූ න්‍යාස විශේෂීකරණ අංකනයක් ඇත. සාමාන්‍යයෙන් ඉංග්‍රීසි ලොකු අකුරු භාවිතයෙන් න්‍යාසයක් දක්වනු ලබන අතර අනුරූප ඉංග්‍රීසි කුඩා අකුරු සමඟ යටිකුරු දර්ශක දෙකක් යෙදීමෙන් ඇතුලත් කිරීමක් ඉදිරිපත් කරනු ලබයි. ඊට අමතරව ඉංග්‍රීසි ලොකු අකුරු භාවිතයෙන් න්‍යාසයක් සංකේතවත් කරනු ලබයි, බොහෝ ලේඛකයන් විශේෂ මුද්‍රණ ශිල්පීය විලාසිතාභාවිතා කරයි, වෙනත් ගණිතමය දේවල් මඟින් න්‍යාස වල ඇති වෙනස හඳුනා ගැනීමට සුලබව සෘජු තද අකුරු (ඇල නැති) ආධාරකරනු ලබයි. විකල්ප අංකනයක් ලෙස සෘජු අකුරු සහිතව හෝ රහිතව විචල්‍ය නාමයට යටින් ඉරි දෙකක් ගැසීම සිදුකරනු ලබයි, (e.g., \underline{\underline{A}}).

න්‍යාසයක i වෙනි තිරස් පේළියේ සහ j වෙනි සිරස් තීරුවේ ඇතුලත් කිරීම i,j වන ඇතුළත් කිරීම ලෙස සලකයි. නිදසුනක් ලෙස, ඉහත A න්‍යාසයේ (2,3) ඇතුළත් කිරිම 7 වේ. A නම් න්‍යාසයක (i, j) ඇතුළත් කිරීම බහුල වශයෙන් භාවිත කරනුයේ ai,j ලෙසිනි. A[i,j] හෝ Ai,j යනු මේ සඳහා භාවිතා කරනු ලබන වෙනත් සංකේත වේ.

Sometimes a matrix is referred to by giving a formula for its (i,j)th entry, often with double parenthesis around the formula for the entry, for example, if the (i,j)th entry of A were given by aij, A would be denoted ((aij)).

An asterisk is commonly used to refer to whole rows or columns in a matrix. For example, ai,∗ refers to the ith row of A, and a∗,j refers to the jth column of A. The set of all m-by-n matrices is denoted \mathbb{M}(m, n).

A common shorthand is

A = [ai,j]i = 1,...,m; j = 1,...,n or more briefly A = [ai,j]m×n

to define an m × n matrix A. Usually the entries ai,j are defined separately for all integers 1 ≤ im and 1 ≤ jn. They can however sometimes be given by one formula; for example the 3-by-4 matrix

\mathbf A = \begin{bmatrix}
0 & -1 & -2 & -3\\
1 & 0 & -1 & -2\\
2 & 1 & 0 & -1
\end{bmatrix}

can alternatively be specified by A = [ij]i = 1,2,3; j = 1,...,4, or simply A = ((i-j)), where the size of the matrix is understood.

Some programming languages start the numbering of rows and columns at zero, in which case the entries of an m-by-n matrix are indexed by 0 ≤ im − 1 and 0 ≤ jn − 1.[2] This article follows the more common convention in mathematical writing where enumeration starts from 1.

මූලික ක්‍රියාකාරකම්[සංස්කරණය]

There are a number of operations that can be applied to modify matrices called matrix addition, scalar multiplication and transposition.[3] These form the basic techniques to deal with matrices.

Operation Definition Example
Addition The sum A+B of two m-by-n matrices A and B is calculated entrywise:
(A + B)i,j = Ai,j + Bi,j, where 1 ≤ im and 1 ≤ jn.



\begin{bmatrix}
1 & 3 & 1 \\
1 & 0 & 0
\end{bmatrix}
+
\begin{bmatrix}
0 & 0 & 5  \\
7 & 5 & 0
\end{bmatrix}
=
\begin{bmatrix}
1+0 & 3+0 & 1+5 \\
1+7 & 0+5 & 0+0
\end{bmatrix}
=
\begin{bmatrix}
1 & 3 & 6 \\
8 & 5 & 0
\end{bmatrix}

Scalar multiplication The scalar multiplication cA of a matrix A and a number c (also called a scalar in the parlance of abstract algebra) is given by multiplying every entry of A by c:
(cA)i,j = c · Ai,j.
2 \cdot

\begin{bmatrix}
1 & 8 & -3 \\
4 & -2 & 5
\end{bmatrix}
=
\begin{bmatrix}
2 \cdot 1 & 2\cdot 8 & 2\cdot -3 \\
2\cdot 4 & 2\cdot -2 & 2\cdot 5
\end{bmatrix}
=
\begin{bmatrix}
2 & 16 & -6 \\
8 & -4 & 10
\end{bmatrix}
Transpose The transpose of an m-by-n matrix A is the n-by-m matrix AT (also denoted Atr or tA) formed by turning rows into columns and vice versa:
(AT)i,j = Aj,i.


\begin{bmatrix}
1 & 2 & 3 \\
0 & -6 & 7
\end{bmatrix}^T =

\begin{bmatrix}
1 & 0 \\
2 & -6 \\
3 & 7
\end{bmatrix}

Familiar properties of numbers extend to these operations of matrices: for example, addition is commutative, i.e., the matrix sum does not depend on the order of the summands: A + B = B + A.[4] The transpose is compatible with addition and scalar multiplication, as expressed by (cA)T = c(AT) and (A + B)T = AT + BT. Finally, (AT)T = A.

Row operations are ways to change matrices. There are three types of row operations: row switching, that is interchanging two rows of a matrix; row multiplication, multiplying all entries of a row by a non-zero constant; and finally row addition, which means adding a multiple of a row to another row. These row operations are used in a number of ways including solving linear equations and finding inverses.

න්‍යාස ගුණකිරීම,රේඛීය සමීකරණ සහ රේඛීය පරිණාමණ[සංස්කරණය]

Schematic depiction of the matrix product AB of two matrices A and B.

Multiplication of two matrices is defined only if the number of columns of the left matrix is the same as the number of rows of the right matrix. If A is an m-by-n matrix and B is an n-by-p matrix, then their matrix product AB is the m-by-p matrix whose entries are given by dot product of the corresponding row of A and the corresponding column of B:

 [\mathbf{AB}]_{i,j} = A_{i,1}B_{1,j} + A_{i,2}B_{2,j} + \cdots + A_{i,n}B_{n,j} = \sum_{r=1}^n A_{i,r}B_{r,j},

where 1 ≤ im and 1 ≤ jp.[5] For example, the underlined entry 1 in the product is calculated as (1 × 1) + (0 × 1) + (2 × 0) = 1:


\begin{align}
\begin{bmatrix}
\underline{1} & \underline 0 & \underline 2 \\
-1 & 3 & 1 \\
\end{bmatrix}

\begin{bmatrix}
3 & \underline 1 \\
2 & \underline 1 \\
1 & \underline 0 \\
\end{bmatrix}
&=
\begin{bmatrix}
5 & \underline 1 \\
4 & 2 \\
\end{bmatrix}.
\end{align}

Matrix multiplication satisfies the rules (AB)C = A(BC) (associativity), and (A+B)C = AC+BC as well as C(A+B) = CA+CB (left and right distributivity), whenever the size of the matrices is such that the various products are defined.[6] The product AB may be defined without BA being defined, namely if A and B are m-by-n and n-by-k matrices, respectively, and mk. Even if both products are defined, they need not be equal, i.e., generally one has

ABBA,

i.e., matrix multiplication is not commutative, in marked contrast to (rational, real, or complex) numbers whose product is independent of the order of the factors. An example of two matrices not commuting with each other is:

\begin{bmatrix}
1 & 2\\
3 & 4\\
\end{bmatrix}

\begin{bmatrix}
0 & 1\\
0 & 0\\
\end{bmatrix}=
\begin{bmatrix}
0 & 1\\
0 & 3\\
\end{bmatrix},

whereas

\begin{bmatrix}
0 & 1\\
0 & 0\\
\end{bmatrix}

\begin{bmatrix}
1 & 2\\
3 & 4\\
\end{bmatrix}=
\begin{bmatrix}
3 & 4\\
0 & 0\\
\end{bmatrix}
.

The identity matrix In of size n is the n-by-n matrix in which all the elements on the main diagonal are equal to 1 and all other elements are equal to 0, e.g.



\mathbf{I}_3 =
\begin{bmatrix}
1 & 0 & 0 \\
0 & 1 & 0 \\
0 & 0 & 1
\end{bmatrix}.

It is called identity matrix because multiplication with it leaves a matrix unchanged: MIn = ImM = M for any m-by-n matrix M.

Besides the ordinary matrix multiplication just described, there exist other less frequently used operations on matrices that can be considered forms of multiplication, such as the Hadamard product and the Kronecker product.[7] They arise in solving matrix equations such as the Sylvester equation.

රේඛීය සමීකරණ[සංස්කරණය]

A particular case of matrix multiplication is tightly linked to linear equations: if x designates a column vector (i.e., n×1-matrix) of n variables x1, x2, ..., xn, and A is an m-by-n matrix, then the matrix equation

Ax = b,

where b is some m×1-column vector, is equivalent to the system of linear equations

A1,1x1 + A1,2x2 + ... + A1,nxn = b1
...
Am,1x1 + Am,2x2 + ... + Am,nxn = bm .[8]

This way, matrices can be used to compactly write and deal with multiple linear equations, i.e., systems of linear equations.

රේඛීය පරිණාමණ[සංස්කරණය]

The vectors represented by a 2-by-2 matrix correspond to the sides of a unit square transformed into a parallelogram.

Matrices and matrix multiplication reveal their essential features when related to linear transformations, also known as linear maps. A real m-by-n matrix A gives rise to a linear transformation RnRm mapping each vector x in Rn to the (matrix) product Ax, which is a vector in Rm. Conversely, each linear transformation f: RnRm arises from a unique m-by-n matrix A: explicitly, the (i, j)-entry of A is the ith coordinate of f(ej), where ej = (0,...,0,1,0,...,0) is the unit vector with 1 in the jth position and 0 elsewhere. The matrix A is said to represent the linear map f, and A is called the transformation matrix of f.

For example, the 2×2 matrix


\mathbf A = \begin{bmatrix} a & c\\b & d \end{bmatrix}\,

can be viewed as the transform of the unit square into a parallelogram with vertices at (0, 0), (a, b), (a + c, b + d), and (c, d). The parallelogram pictured at the right is obtained by multiplying A with each of the column vectors \begin{bmatrix} 0 \\ 0 \end{bmatrix}, \begin{bmatrix} 1 \\ 0 \end{bmatrix}, \begin{bmatrix} 1 \\ 1 \end{bmatrix} and \begin{bmatrix}0 \\ 1\end{bmatrix} in turn. These vectors define the vertices of the unit square.

The following table shows a number of 2-by-2 matrices with the associated linear maps of R2. The blue original is mapped to the green grid and shapes, the origin (0,0) is marked with a black point.

Horizontal shear with m=1.25. Horizontal flip Squeeze mapping with r=3/2 Scaling by a factor of 3/2 Rotation by π/6R = 30°
\begin{bmatrix}
1 & 1.25  \\
0 & 1 \end{bmatrix} \begin{bmatrix}
-1 & 0  \\
0 & 1 \end{bmatrix} \begin{bmatrix}
3/2 & 0  \\
0 & 2/3 \end{bmatrix} \begin{bmatrix}
3/2 & 0  \\
0 & 3/2 \end{bmatrix} \begin{bmatrix}\cos(\pi / 6^{R}) & -\sin(\pi / 6^{R})\\ \sin(\pi / 6^{R}) & \cos(\pi / 6^{R})\end{bmatrix}
VerticalShear m=1.25.svg Flip map.svg Squeeze r=1.5.svg Scaling by 1.5.svg Rotation by pi over 6.svg

Under the 1-to-1 correspondence between matrices and linear maps, matrix multiplication corresponds to composition of maps:[9] if a k-by-m matrix B represents another linear map g : RmRk, then the composition gf is represented by BA since

(gf)(x) = g(f(x)) = g(Ax) = B(Ax) = (BA)x.

The last equality follows from the above-mentioned associativity of matrix multiplication.

The rank of a matrix A is the maximum number of linearly independent row vectors of the matrix, which is the same as the maximum number of linearly independent column vectors.[10] Equivalently it is the dimension of the image of the linear map represented by A.[11] The rank-nullity theorem states that the dimension of the kernel of a matrix plus the rank equals the number of columns of the matrix.[12]

සමචතුරස්‍රාකාර න්‍යාස[සංස්කරණය]

A square matrix is a matrix with the same number of rows and columns. An n-by-n matrix is known as a square matrix of order n. Any two square matrices of the same order can be added and multiplied. A square matrix A is called invertible or non-singular if there exists a matrix B such that

AB = In.[13]

This is equivalent to BA = In.[14] Moreover, if B exists, it is unique and is called the inverse matrix of A, denoted A−1.

The entries Ai,i form the main diagonal of a matrix. The trace, tr(A) of a square matrix A is the sum of its diagonal entries. While, as mentioned above, matrix multiplication is not commutative, the trace of the product of two matrices is independent of the order of the factors: tr(AB) = tr(BA).[15]

Also, the trace of a matrix is equal to that of its transpose, i.e., tr(A) = tr(AT).

If all entries outside the main diagonal are zero, A is called a diagonal matrix. If only all entries above (below) the main diagonal are zero, A is called a lower triangular matrix (upper triangular matrix, respectively). For example, if n = 3, they look like


      \begin{bmatrix}
           d_{11} & 0 & 0 \\
           0 & d_{22} & 0 \\
           0 & 0 & d_{33} \\
        \end{bmatrix}
(diagonal), 
      \begin{bmatrix}
           l_{11} & 0 & 0 \\
           l_{21} & l_{22} & 0 \\
           l_{31} & l_{32} & l_{33} \\
        \end{bmatrix}
(lower) and 
        \begin{bmatrix}
           u_{11} & u_{12} & u_{13} \\
           0 & u_{22} & u_{23} \\
           0 & 0 & u_{33} \\
        \end{bmatrix} (upper triangular matrix).

නිර්ණායකය[සංස්කරණය]

A linear transformation on R2 given by the indicated matrix. The determinant of this matrix is −1, as the area of the green parallelogram at the right is 1, but the map reverses the orientation, since it turns the counterclockwise orientation of the vectors to a clockwise one.

The determinant det(A) or |A| of a square matrix A is a number encoding certain properties of the matrix. A matrix is invertible if and only if its determinant is nonzero. Its absolute value equals the area (in R2) or volume (in R3) of the image of the unit square (or cube), while its sign corresponds to the orientation of the corresponding linear map: the determinant is positive if and only if the orientation is preserved.

The determinant of 2-by-2 matrices is given by

\det \begin{pmatrix}a&b\\c&d\end{pmatrix} = ad-bc.

When the determinant is equal to one, then the matrix represents an equi-areal mapping. The determinant of 3-by-3 matrices involves 6 terms (rule of Sarrus). The more lengthy Leibniz formula generalises these two formulae to all dimensions.[16]

The determinant of a product of square matrices equals the product of their determinants: det(AB) = det(A) · det(B).[17] Adding a multiple of any row to another row, or a multiple of any column to another column, does not change the determinant. Interchanging two rows or two columns affects the determinant by multiplying it by −1.[18] Using these operations, any matrix can be transformed to a lower (or upper) triangular matrix, and for such matrices the determinant equals the product of the entries on the main diagonal; this provides a method to calculate the determinant of any matrix. Finally, the Laplace expansion expresses the determinant in terms of minors, i.e., determinants of smaller matrices.[19] This expansion can be used for a recursive definition of determinants (taking as starting case the determinant of a 1-by-1 matrix, which is its unique entry, or even the determinant of a 0-by-0 matrix, which is 1), that can be seen to be equivalent to the Leibniz formula. Determinants can be used to solve linear systems using Cramer's rule, where the division of the determinants of two related square matrices equates to the value of each of the system's variables.[20]

අයිගන් අගයන් සහ අයිගන් දෛශික[සංස්කරණය]

A number λ and a non-zero vector v satisfying

Av = λv

are called an eigenvalue and an eigenvector of A, respectively.[nb 1][21] The number λ is an eigenvalue of an n×n-matrix A if and only if A−λIn is not invertible, which is equivalent to

\det(\mathsf{A}-\lambda \mathsf{I}) = 0.\ [22]

The function pA(t) = det(AtI) is called the characteristic polynomial of A, its degree is n. Therefore pA(t) has at most n different roots, i.e., eigenvalues of the matrix.[23] They may be complex even if the entries of A are real. According to the Cayley–Hamilton theorem, pA(A) = 0, that is to say, the characteristic polynomial applied to the matrix itself yields the zero matrix.

සමමිතිය[සංස්කරණය]

A square matrix A that is equal to its transpose, i.e., A = AT, is a symmetric matrix. If instead, A was equal to the negative of its transpose, i.e., A = −AT, then A is a skew-symmetric matrix. In complex matrices, symmetry is often replaced by the concept of Hermitian matrices, which satisfy A = A, where the star or asterisk denotes the conjugate transpose of the matrix, i.e., the transpose of the complex conjugate of A.

By the spectral theorem, real symmetric matrices and complex Hermitian matrices have an eigenbasis; i.e., every vector is expressible as a linear combination of eigenvectors. In both cases, all eigenvalues are real.[24] This theorem can be generalized to infinite-dimensional situations related to matrices with infinitely many rows and columns, see below.

Definiteness[සංස්කරණය]

Matrix A; definiteness; associated quadratic form QA(x,y);
set of vectors (x,y) such that QA(x,y)=1
\begin{bmatrix}
1/4 & 0\\
0 & 1/4\end{bmatrix} \begin{bmatrix}
1/4 & 0\\
0 & -1/4\end{bmatrix}
positive definite indefinite
1/4 x2 + 1/4y2 1/4 x2 − 1/4 y2
Ellipse in coordinate system with semi-axes labelled.svg
Ellipse
Hyperbola2.png
Hyperbola

A symmetric n×n-matrix is called positive-definite (respectively negative-definite; indefinite), if for all nonzero vectors x ∈ Rn the associated quadratic form given by

Q(x) = xTAx

takes only positive values (respectively only negative values; both some negative and some positive values).[25] If the quadratic form takes only non-negative (respectively only non-positive) values, the symmetric matrix is called positive-semidefinite (respectively negative-semidefinite); hence the matrix is indefinite precisely when it is neither positive-semidefinite nor negative-semidefinite.

A symmetric matrix is positive-definite if and only if all its eigenvalues are positive.[26] The table at the right shows two possibilities for 2-by-2 matrices.

Allowing as input two different vectors instead yields the bilinear form associated to A:

BA (x, y) = xTAy.[27]

සංඛ්‍යාත්මක ආකාර[සංස්කරණය]

In addition to theoretical knowledge of properties of matrices and their relation to other fields, it is important for practical purposes to perform matrix calculations effectively and precisely. The domain studying these matters is called numerical linear algebra.[28] As with other numerical situations, two main aspects are the complexity of algorithms and their numerical stability. Many problems can be solved by both direct algorithms or iterative approaches. For example, finding eigenvectors can be done by finding a sequence of vectors xn converging to an eigenvector when n tends to infinity.[29]

Determining the complexity of an algorithm means finding upper bounds or estimates of how many elementary operations such as additions and multiplications of scalars are necessary to perform some algorithm, e.g., multiplication of matrices. For example, calculating the matrix product of two n-by-n matrix using the definition given above needs n3 multiplications, since for any of the n2 entries of the product, n multiplications are necessary. The Strassen algorithm outperforms this "naive" algorithm; it needs only n2.807 multiplications.[30] A refined approach also incorporates specific features of the computing devices.

In many practical situations additional information about the matrices involved is known. An important case are sparse matrices, i.e., matrices most of whose entries are zero. There are specifically adapted algorithms for, say, solving linear systems Ax = b for sparse matrices A, such as the conjugate gradient method.[31]

An algorithm is, roughly speaking, numerically stable, if little deviations (such as rounding errors) do not lead to big deviations in the result. For example, calculating the inverse of a matrix via Laplace's formula (Adj (A) denotes the adjugate matrix of A)

A−1 = Adj(A) / det(A)

may lead to significant rounding errors if the determinant of the matrix is very small. The norm of a matrix can be used to capture the conditioning of linear algebraic problems, such as computing a matrix' inverse.[32]

Although most computer languages are not designed with commands or libraries for matrices, as early as the 1970s, some engineering desktop computers such as the HP 9830 had ROM cartridges to add BASIC commands for matrices. Some computer languages such as APL were designed to manipulate matrices, and various mathematical programs can be used to aid computing with matrices.[33]

න්‍යාස වියෝජන ක්‍රම[සංස්කරණය]

There are several methods to render matrices into a more easily accessible form. They are generally referred to as matrix transformation or matrix decomposition techniques. The interest of all these decomposition techniques is that they preserve certain properties of the matrices in question, such as determinant, rank or inverse, so that these quantities can be calculated after applying the transformation, or that certain matrix operations are algorithmically easier to carry out for some types of matrices.

The LU decomposition factors matrices as a product of lower (L) and an upper triangular matrices (U).[34] Once this decomposition is calculated, linear systems can be solved more efficiently, by a simple technique called forward and back substitution. Likewise, inverses of triangular matrices are algorithmically easier to calculate. The Gaussian elimination is a similar algorithm; it transforms any matrix to row echelon form.[35] Both methods proceed by multiplying the matrix by suitable elementary matrices, which correspond to permuting rows or columns and adding multiples of one row to another row. Singular value decomposition expresses any matrix A as a product UDV, where U and V are unitary matrices and D is a diagonal matrix.

A matrix in Jordan normal form. The grey blocks are called Jordan blocks.

The eigendecomposition or diagonalization expresses A as a product VDV−1, where D is a diagonal matrix and V is a suitable invertible matrix.[36] If A can be written in this form, it is called diagonalizable. More generally, and applicable to all matrices, the Jordan decomposition transforms a matrix into Jordan normal form, that is to say matrices whose only nonzero entries are the eigenvalues λ1 to λn of A, placed on the main diagonal and possibly entries equal to one directly above the main diagonal, as shown at the right.[37] Given the eigendecomposition, the nth power of A (i.e., n-fold iterated matrix multiplication) can be calculated via

An = (VDV−1)n = VDV−1VDV−1...VDV−1 = VDnV−1

and the power of a diagonal matrix can be calculated by taking the corresponding powers of the diagonal entries, which is much easier than doing the exponentiation for A instead. This can be used to compute the matrix exponential eA, a need frequently arising in solving linear differential equations, matrix logarithms and square roots of matrices.[38] To avoid numerically ill-conditioned situations, further algorithms such as the Schur decomposition can be employed.[39]

වීජීය සංක්ෂේපන ආකාරය සහ සාධාරණීකරණය[සංස්කරණය]

Matrices can be generalized in different ways. Abstract algebra uses matrices with entries in more general fields or even rings, while linear algebra codifies properties of matrices in the notion of linear maps. It is possible to consider matrices with infinitely many columns and rows. Another extension are tensors, which can be seen as higher-dimensional arrays of numbers, as opposed to vectors, which can often be realised as sequences of numbers, while matrices are rectangular or two-dimensional array of numbers.[40] Matrices, subject to certain requirements tend to form groups known as matrix groups.

න්‍යාස සමඟ බොහෝ සාමාන්‍ය ඇතුලත් කිරීම්[සංස්කරණය]

This article focuses on matrices whose entries are real or complex numbers. However, matrices can be considered with much more general types of entries than real or complex numbers. As a first step of generalization, any field, i.e., a set where addition, subtraction, multiplication and division operations are defined and well-behaved, may be used instead of R or C, for example rational numbers or finite fields. For example, coding theory makes use of matrices over finite fields. Wherever eigenvalues are considered, as these are roots of a polynomial they may exist only in a larger field than that of the coefficients of the matrix; for instance they may be complex in case of a matrix with real entries. The possibility to reinterpret the entries of a matrix as elements of a larger field (e.g., to view a real matrix as a complex matrix whose entries happen to be all real) then allows considering each square matrix to possess a full set of eigenvalues. Alternatively one can consider only matrices with entries in an algebraically closed field, such as C, from the outset.

More generally, abstract algebra makes great use of matrices with entries in a ring R.[41] Rings are a more general notion than fields in that no division operation exists. The very same addition and multiplication operations of matrices extend to this setting, too. The set M(n, R) of all square n-by-n matrices over R is a ring called matrix ring, isomorphic to the endomorphism ring of the left R-module Rn.[42] If the ring R is commutative, i.e., its multiplication is commutative, then M(n, R) is a unitary noncommutative (unless n = 1) associative algebra over R. The determinant of square matrices over a commutative ring R can still be defined using the Leibniz formula; such a matrix is invertible if and only if its determinant is invertible in R, generalising the situation over a field F, where every nonzero element is invertible.[43] Matrices over superrings are called supermatrices.[44]

Matrices do not always have all their entries in the same ring – or even in any ring at all. One special but common case is block matrices, which may be considered as matrices whose entries themselves are matrices. The entries need not be quadratic matrices, and thus need not be members of any ordinary ring; but their sizes must fulfil certain compatibility conditions.

රේඛීය සිතියම් වලට ඇති සබැඳියාව[සංස්කරණය]

Linear maps RnRm are equivalent to m-by-n matrices, as described above. More generally, any linear map f: VW between finite-dimensional vector spaces can be described by a matrix A = (aij), after choosing bases v1, ..., vn of V, and w1, ..., wm of W (so n is the dimension of V and m is the dimension of W), which is such that

f(\mathbf{v}_j) = \sum_{i=1}^m a_{i,j} \mathbf{w}_i\qquad\mbox{for }j=1,\ldots,n.

In other words, column j of A expresses the image of vj in terms of the basis vectors wi of W; thus this relation uniquely determines the entries of the matrix A. Note that the matrix depends on the choice of the bases: different choices of bases give rise to different, but equivalent matrices.[45] Many of the above concrete notions can be reinterpreted in this light, for example, the transpose matrix AT describes the transpose of the linear map given by A, with respect to the dual bases.[46]

More generally, the set of m×n matrices can be used to represent the R-linear maps between the free modules Rm and Rn for an arbitrary ring R with unity. When n = m composition of these maps is possible, and this gives rise to the matrix ring of n×n matrices representing the endomorphism ring of Rn.

න්‍යාස කාණ්ඩ[සංස්කරණය]

A group is a mathematical structure consisting of a set of objects together with a binary operation, i.e., an operation combining any two objects to a third, subject to certain requirements.[47] A group in which the objects are matrices and the group operation is matrix multiplication is called a matrix group.[nb 2][48] Since in a group every element has to be invertible, the most general matrix groups are the groups of all invertible matrices of a given size, called the general linear groups.

Any property of matrices that is preserved under matrix products and inverses can be used to define further matrix groups. For example, matrices with a given size and with a determinant of 1 form a subgroup of (i.e., a smaller group contained in) their general linear group, called a special linear group.[49] Orthogonal matrices, determined by the condition

MTM = I,

form the orthogonal group.[50] They are called orthogonal since the associated linear transformations of Rn preserve angles in the sense that the scalar product of two vectors is unchanged after applying M to them:

(Mv) · (Mw) = v · w.[51]

Every finite group is isomorphic to a matrix group, as one can see by considering the regular representation of the symmetric group.[52] General groups can be studied using matrix groups, which are comparatively well-understood, by means of representation theory.[53]

අපරිමිත න්‍යාස[සංස්කරණය]

It is also possible to consider matrices with infinitely many rows and/or columns[54] even if, being infinite objects, one cannot write down such matrices explicitly. All that matters is that for every element in the set indexing rows, and every element in the set indexing columns, there is a well-defined entry (these index sets need not even be subsets of the natural numbers). The basic operations of addition, subtraction, scalar multiplication and transposition can still be defined without problem; however matrix multiplication may involve infinite summations to define the resulting entries, and these are not defined in general.

If R is any ring with unity, then the ring of endomorphisms of M=\bigoplus_{i\in I}R as a right R module is isomorphic to the ring of column finite matrices \mathbb{CFM}_I(R) whose entries are indexed by I\times I, and whose columns each contain only finitely many nonzero entries. The endomorphisms of M considered as a left R module result in an analogous object, the row finite matrices \mathbb{RFM}_I(R) whose rows each only have finitely many nonzero entries.

If infinite matrices are used to describe linear maps, then only those matrices can be used all of whose columns have but a finite number of nonzero entries, for the following reason. For a matrix A to describe a linear map f: VW, bases for both spaces must have been chosen; recall that by definition this means that every vector in the space can be written uniquely as a (finite) linear combination of basis vectors, so that written as a (column) vector v of coefficients, only finitely many entries vi are nonzero. Now the columns of A describe the images by f of individual basis vectors of V in the basis of W, which is only meaningful if these columns have only finitely many nonzero entries. There is no restriction on the rows of A however: in the product A·v there are only finitely many nonzero coefficients of v involved, so every one of its entries, even if it is given as an infinite sum of products, involves only finitely many nonzero terms and is therefore well defined. Moreover this amounts to forming a linear combination of the columns of A that effectively involves only finitely many of them, whence the result has only finitely many nonzero entries, because each of those columns do. One also sees that products of two matrices of the given type is well defined (provided as usual that the column-index and row-index sets match), is again of the same type, and corresponds to the composition of linear maps.

If R is a normed ring, then the condition of row or column finiteness can be relaxed. With the norm in place, absolutely convergent series can be used instead of finite sums. For example, the matrices whose column sums are absolutely convergent sequences form a ring. Analogously of course, the matrices whose row sums are absolutely convergent series also form a ring.

In that vein, infinite matrices can also be used to describe operators on Hilbert spaces, where convergence and continuity questions arise, which again results in certain constraints that have to be imposed. However, the explicit point of view of matrices tends to obfuscate the matter,[nb 3] and the abstract and more powerful tools of functional analysis can be used instead.

ශූන්‍ය න්‍යාස[සංස්කරණය]

An empty matrix is a matrix in which the number of rows or columns (or both) is zero.[55][56] Empty matrices help dealing with maps involving the zero vector space. For example, if A is a 3-by-0 matrix A and B is a 0-by-3 matrix, then AB is the 3-by-3 zero matrix corresponding to the null map from a 3-dimensional space V to itself, while BA is a 0-by-0 matrix. There is no common notation for empty matrices, but most computer algebra systems allow creating and computing with them. The determinant of the 0-by-0 matrix is 1 as follows from regarding the empty product occurring in the Leibniz formula for the determinant as 1. This value is also consistent with the fact that the identity map from any finite dimensional space to itself has determinant 1, a fact that is often used as a part of the characterization of determinants.

භාවිතය[සංස්කරණය]

There are numerous applications of matrices, both in mathematics and other sciences. Some of them merely take advantage of the compact representation of a set of numbers in a matrix. For example, in game theory and economics, the payoff matrix encodes the payoff for two players, depending on which out of a given (finite) set of alternatives the players choose.[57] Text mining and automated thesaurus compilation makes use of document-term matrices such as tf-idf to track frequencies of certain words in several documents.[58]

Complex numbers can be represented by particular real 2-by-2 matrices via

a + ib \leftrightarrow \begin{bmatrix}
a & -b  \\
b & a \end{bmatrix},

under which addition and multiplication of complex numbers and matrices correspond to each other. For example, 2-by-2 rotation matrices represent the multiplication with some complex number of absolute value 1, as above. A similar interpretation is possible for quaternions.[59]

Early encryption techniques such as the Hill cipher also used matrices. However, due to the linear nature of matrices, these codes are comparatively easy to break.[60] Computer graphics uses matrices both to represent objects and to calculate transformations of objects using affine rotation matrices to accomplish tasks such as projecting a three-dimensional object onto a two-dimensional screen, corresponding to a theoretical camera observation.[61] Matrices over a polynomial ring are important in the study of control theory.

Chemistry makes use of matrices in various ways, particularly since the use of quantum theory to discuss molecular bonding and spectroscopy. Examples are the overlap matrix and the Fock matrix used in solving the Roothaan equations to obtain the molecular orbitals of the Hartree–Fock method.

ප්‍රස්තාරික සිද්ධාන්තය[සංස්කරණය]

An undirected graph with adjacency matrix \begin{bmatrix}
2 & 1 & 0 \\
1 & 0 & 1 \\
0 & 1 & 0
\end{bmatrix}.

The adjacency matrix of a finite graph is a basic notion of graph theory.[62] It saves which vertices of the graph are connected by an edge. Matrices containing just two different values (0 and 1 meaning for example "yes" and "no") are called logical matrices. The distance (or cost) matrix contains information about distances of the edges.[63] These concepts can be applied to websites connected hyperlinks or cities connected by roads etc., in which case (unless the road network is extremely dense) the matrices tend to be sparse, i.e., contain few nonzero entries. Therefore, specifically tailored matrix algorithms can be used in network theory.

විශ්ලේෂණය සහ ජ්‍යාමිතිය[සංස්කරණය]

The Hessian matrix of a differentiable function ƒ: RnR consists of the second derivatives of ƒ with respect to the several coordinate directions, i.e.[64]

H(f) = \left [\frac {\partial^2f}{\partial x_i \, \partial x_j} \right ].
At the saddle point (x = 0, y = 0) (red) of the function f(x,−y) = x2 − y2, the Hessian matrix \begin{bmatrix}
2 & 0 \\
0 & -2
\end{bmatrix} is indefinite.

It encodes information about the local growth behaviour of the function: given a critical point x = (x1, ..., xn), i.e., a point where the first partial derivatives \partial f / \partial x_i of ƒ vanish, the function has a local minimum if the Hessian matrix is positive definite. Quadratic programming can be used to find global minima or maxima of quadratic functions closely related to the ones attached to matrices (see above).[65]

Another matrix frequently used in geometrical situations is the Jacobi matrix of a differentiable map f: RnRm. If f1, ..., fm denote the components of f, then the Jacobi matrix is defined as [66]

J(f) = \left [\frac {\partial f_i}{\partial x_j} \right ]_{1 \leq i \leq m, 1 \leq j \leq n}.

If n > m, and if the rank of the Jacobi matrix attains its maximal value m, f is locally invertible at that point, by the implicit function theorem.[67]

Partial differential equations can be classified by considering the matrix of coefficients of the highest-order differential operators of the equation. For elliptic partial differential equations this matrix is positive definite, which has decisive influence on the set of possible solutions of the equation in question.[68]

The finite element method is an important numerical method to solve partial differential equations, widely applied in simulating complex physical systems. It attempts to approximate the solution to some equation by piecewise linear functions, where the pieces are chosen with respect to a sufficiently fine grid, which in turn can be recast as a matrix equation.[69]

සම්භාවිතා සිද්ධාන්ත සහ සංඛ්‍යානය[සංස්කරණය]

Two different Markov chains. The chart depicts the number of particles (of a total of 1000) in state "2". Both limiting values can be determined from the transition matrices, which are given by \begin{bmatrix}.7&0\\.3&1\end{bmatrix} (red) and \begin{bmatrix}.7&.2\\.3&.8\end{bmatrix} (black).

Stochastic matrices are square matrices whose rows are probability vectors, i.e., whose entries sum up to one. Stochastic matrices are used to define Markov chains with finitely many states.[70] A row of the stochastic matrix gives the probability distribution for the next position of some particle currently in the state that corresponds to the row. Properties of the Markov chain like absorbing states, i.e., states that any particle attains eventually, can be read off the eigenvectors of the transition matrices.[71]

Statistics also makes use of matrices in many different forms.[72] Descriptive statistics is concerned with describing data sets, which can often be represented in matrix form, by reducing the amount of data. The covariance matrix encodes the mutual variance of several random variables.[73] Another technique using matrices are linear least squares, a method that approximates a finite set of pairs (x1, y1), (x2, y2), ..., (xN, yN), by a linear function

yiaxi + b, i = 1, ..., N

which can be formulated in terms of matrices, related to the singular value decomposition of matrices.[74]

Random matrices are matrices whose entries are random numbers, subject to suitable probability distributions, such as matrix normal distribution. Beyond probability theory, they are applied in domains ranging from number theory to physics.[75][76]

සමමිති සහ භෞතික විද්‍යාව තුළ පරිණාමණ[සංස්කරණය]

Linear transformations and the associated symmetries play a key role in modern physics. For example, elementary particles in quantum field theory are classified as representations of the Lorentz group of special relativity and, more specifically, by their behavior under the spin group. Concrete representations involving the Pauli matrices and more general gamma matrices are an integral part of the physical description of fermions, which behave as spinors.[77] For the three lightest quarks, there is a group-theoretical representation involving the special unitary group SU(3); for their calculations, physicists use a convenient matrix representation known as the Gell-Mann matrices, which are also used for the SU(3) gauge group that forms the basis of the modern description of strong nuclear interactions, quantum chromodynamics. The Cabibbo–Kobayashi–Maskawa matrix, in turn, expresses the fact that the basic quark states that are important for weak interactions are not the same as, but linearly related to the basic quark states that define particles with specific and distinct masses.[78]

ක්වොන්ටම් ගති ස්වභාවයේ රේඛීය සංයෝජන[සංස්කරණය]

The first model of quantum mechanics (Heisenberg, 1925) represented the theory's operators by infinite-dimensional matrices acting on quantum states.[79] This is also referred to as matrix mechanics. One particular example is the density matrix that characterizes the "mixed" state of a quantum system as a linear combination of elementary, "pure" eigenstates.[80]

Another matrix serves as a key tool for describing the scattering experiments that form the cornerstone of experimental particle physics: Collision reactions such as occur in particle accelerators, where non-interacting particles head towards each other and collide in a small interaction zone, with a new set of non-interacting particles as the result, can be described as the scalar product of outgoing particle states and a linear combination of ingoing particle states. The linear combination is given by a matrix known as the S-matrix, which encodes all information about the possible interactions between particles.[81]

සාමාන්‍ය ක්‍රම[සංස්කරණය]

A general application of matrices in physics is to the description of linearly coupled harmonic systems. The equations of motion of such systems can be described in matrix form, with a mass matrix multiplying a generalized velocity to give the kinetic term, and a force matrix multiplying a displacement vector to characterize the interactions. The best way to obtain solutions is to determine the system's eigenvectors, its normal modes, by diagonalizing the matrix equation. Techniques like this are crucial when it comes to the internal dynamics of molecules: the internal vibrations of systems consisting of mutually bound component atoms.[82] They are also needed for describing mechanical vibrations, and oscillations in electrical circuits.[83]

ජ්‍යාමිතික දෘශ්ටි විද්‍යාව[සංස්කරණය]

Geometrical optics provides further matrix applications. In this approximative theory, the wave nature of light is neglected. The result is a model in which light rays are indeed geometrical rays. If the deflection of light rays by optical elements is small, the action of a lens or reflective element on a given light ray can be expressed as multiplication of a two-component vector with a two-by-two matrix called ray transfer matrix: the vector's components are the light ray's slope and its distance from the optical axis, while the matrix encodes the properties of the optical element. Actually, there are two kinds of matrices, viz. a refraction matrix describing the refraction at a lens surface, and a translation matrix, describing the translation of the plane of reference to the next refracting surface, where another refraction matrix applies. The optical system, consisting of a combination of lenses and/or reflective elements, is simply described by the matrix resulting from the product of the components' matrices.[84]

ඉලෙක්ට්‍රෝනික විද්‍යාව[සංස්කරණය]

Traditional mesh analysis in electronics leads to a system of linear equations that can be described with a matrix.

The behaviour of many electronic components can be described using matrices. Let A be a 2-dimensional vector with the component's input voltage v1 and input current i1 as its elements, and let B be a 2-dimensional vector with the component's output voltage v2 and output current i2 as its elements. Then the behaviour of the electronic component can be described by B = H · A, where H is a 2 x 2 matrix containing one impedance element (h12), one admittance element (h21) and two dimensionless elements (h11 and h22). Calculating a circuit now reduces to multiplying matrices.

ඉතිහාසය[සංස්කරණය]

Matrices have a long history of application in solving linear equations. The Chinese text The Nine Chapters on the Mathematical Art (Jiu Zhang Suan Shu), from between 300 BC and AD 200, is the first example of the use of matrix methods to solve simultaneous equations,[85] including the concept of determinants, over 1000 years before its publication by the Japanese mathematician Seki in 1683[තහවුරු කරන්න] and the German mathematician Leibniz in 1693. Cramer presented his rule in 1750.

Early matrix theory emphasized determinants more strongly than matrices and an independent matrix concept akin to the modern notion emerged only in 1858, with Cayley's Memoir on the theory of matrices.[86][87] The term "matrix" (Latin for "womb", derived from mater—mother[88]) was coined by Sylvester, who understood a matrix as an object giving rise to a number of determinants today called minors, that is to say, determinants of smaller matrices that derive from the original one by removing columns and rows.[89] In a 1851 paper, Sylvester explains:

I have in previous papers defined a "Matrix" as a rectangular array of terms, out of which different systems of determinants may be engendered as from the womb of a common parent.[90]

The study of determinants sprang from several sources.[91] Number-theoretical problems led Gauss to relate coefficients of quadratic forms, i.e., expressions such as x2 + xy − 2y2, and linear maps in three dimensions to matrices. Eisenstein further developed these notions, including the remark that, in modern parlance, matrix products are non-commutative. Cauchy was the first to prove general statements about determinants, using as definition of the determinant of a matrix A = [ai,j] the following: replace the powers ajk by ajk in the polynomial

a_1 a_2 \cdots a_n \prod_{i < j} (a_j - a_i)\;,

where Π denotes the product of the indicated terms. He also showed, in 1829, that the eigenvalues of symmetric matrices are real.[92] Jacobi studied "functional determinants"—later called Jacobi determinants by Sylvester—which can be used to describe geometric transformations at a local (or infinitesimal) level, see above; Kronecker's Vorlesungen über die Theorie der Determinanten[93] and Weierstrass' Zur Determinantentheorie,[94] both published in 1903, first treated determinants axiomatically, as opposed to previous more concrete approaches such as the mentioned formula of Cauchy. At that point, determinants were firmly established.

Many theorems were first established for small matrices only, for example the Cayley–Hamilton theorem was proved for 2×2 matrices by Cayley in the aforementioned memoir, and by Hamilton for 4×4 matrices. Frobenius, working on bilinear forms, generalized the theorem to all dimensions (1898). Also at the end of the 19th century the Gauss–Jordan elimination (generalizing a special case now known as Gauss elimination) was established by Jordan. In the early 20th century, matrices attained a central role in linear algebra.[95] partially due to their use in classification of the hypercomplex number systems of the previous century.

The inception of matrix mechanics by Heisenberg, Born and Jordan led to studying matrices with infinitely many rows and columns.[96] Later, von Neumann carried out the mathematical formulation of quantum mechanics, by further developing functional analytic notions such as linear operators on Hilbert spaces, which, very roughly speaking, correspond to Euclidean space, but with an infinity of independent directions.

ලෝක ඉතිහාසයේ ගණිතය තුළ න්‍යසයන්හි වෙනත් භාවිත[සංස්කරණය]

The word has been used in unusual ways by at least two authors of historical importance.

Bertrand Russell and Alfred North Whitehead in their Principia Mathematica (1910–1913) use the word matrix in the context of their Axiom of reducibility. They proposed this axiom as a means to reduce any function to one of lower type, successively, so that at the “bottom” (0 order) the function is identical to its extension:

“Let us give the name of matrix to any function, of however many variables, which does not involve any apparent variables. Then any possible function other than a matrix is derived from a matrix by means of generalization, i.e., by considering the proposition which asserts that the function in question is true with all possible values or with some value of one of the arguments, the other argument or arguments remaining undetermined”.[97]

For example a function Φ(x, y) of two variables x and y can be reduced to a collection of functions of a single variable, e.g., y, by “considering” the function for all possible values of “individuals” ai substituted in place of variable x. And then the resulting collection of functions of the single variable y, i.e., ∀ai: Φ(ai, y), can be reduced to a “matrix” of values by “considering” the function for all possible values of “individuals” bi substituted in place of variable y:

∀bj∀ai: Φ(ai, bj).

Alfred Tarski in his 1946 Introduction to Logic used the word “matrix” synonymously with the notion of truth table as used in mathematical logic.[98]

See also[සංස්කරණය]

සටහන්[සංස්කරණය]

  1. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations. Alternative references for this book include සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations and සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  2. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  3. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  4. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  5. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  6. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  7. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  8. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  9. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  10. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  11. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  12. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  13. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  14. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  15. This is immediate from the definition of matrix multiplication.
    \scriptstyle\operatorname{tr}(\mathsf{AB}) = \sum_{i=1}^m \sum_{j=1}^n A_{ij} B_{ji} = \operatorname{tr}(\mathsf{BA}).
  16. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  17. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  18. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  19. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  20. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  21. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  22. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  23. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  24. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  25. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  26. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  27. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  28. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  29. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  30. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  31. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  32. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  33. For example, Mathematica, see සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  34. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  35. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  36. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  37. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  38. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  39. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  40. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  41. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  42. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  43. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  44. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  45. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  46. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  47. See any standard reference in group.
  48. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  49. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  50. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  51. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  52. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  53. See any reference in representation theory or group representation.
  54. See the item "Matrix" in සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  55. "Empty Matrix: A matrix is empty if either its row or column dimension is zero", Glossary, O-Matrix v6 User Guide
  56. "A matrix having at least one dimension equal to zero is called an empty matrix", MATLAB Data Structures
  57. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  58. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  59. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  60. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  61. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  62. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  63. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  64. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  65. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  66. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  67. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations. For a more advanced, and more general statement see සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  68. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  69. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations. See also stiffness method.
  70. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  71. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  72. Healy, Michael (1986), Matrices for Statistics, Oxford University Press, ISBN 9780198507024 
  73. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  74. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  75. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  76. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  77. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  78. see සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  79. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  80. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  81. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  82. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  83. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  84. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  85. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations cited by සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  86. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  87. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  88. Merriam–Webster dictionary, Merriam–Webster, http://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/matrix, retrieved April, 20th 2009 
  89. Per the OED the first usage of the word "matrix" with respect to mathematics appears in J. J. Sylvester in London, Edinb. & Dublin Philos. Mag. 37 (1850), p. 369: "We ‥commence‥ with an oblong arrangement of terms consisting, suppose, of m lines and n columns. This will not in itself represent a determinant, but is, as it were, a Matrix out of which we may form various systems of determinants by fixing upon a number p, and selecting at will p lines and p columns, the squares corresponding to which may be termed determinants of the pth order.
  90. The Collected Mathematical Papers of James Joseph Sylvester: 1837–1853, Paper 37, p. 247
  91. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  92. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  93. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  94. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  95. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  96. සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations
  97. Alfred North Whitehead and Bertrand Russell (1913) Principia Mathematica to *56, Cambridge at the University Press, Cambridge UK (republished 1962) cf page 162ff.
  98. Tarski, Alfred 1946 Introduction to Logic and the Methodology of Deductive Sciences, Dover Publications, Inc, New York NY, ISBN 0-486-28462-X.
  1. Eigen means "own" in ජර්මානු and in Dutch.
  2. Additionally, the group is required to be closed in the general linear group.
  3. "Not much of matrix theory carries over to infinite-dimensional spaces, and what does is not so useful, but it sometimes helps." සැකිල්ල:Harvard citations

නිර්දේශ[සංස්කරණය]

භෞතික විද්‍යා නිර්දේශ[සංස්කරණය]

  • Bohm, Arno (2001), Quantum Mechanics: Foundations and Applications, Springer, ISBN 0-387-95330-2 
  • Burgess, Cliff; Moore, Guy (2007), The Standard Model. A Primer, Cambridge University Press, ISBN 0-521-86036-9 
  • Guenther, Robert D. (1990), Modern Optics, John Wiley, ISBN 0-471-60538-7 
  • Itzykson, Claude; Zuber, Jean-Bernard (1980), Quantum Field Theory, McGraw–Hill, ISBN 0-07-032071-3 
  • Riley, K. F.; Hobson, M. P.; Bence, S. J. (1997), Mathematical methods for physics and engineering, Cambridge University Press, ISBN 0-521-55506-X 
  • Schiff, Leonard I. (1968), Quantum Mechanics (3rd ed.), McGraw–Hill 
  • Weinberg, Steven (1995), The Quantum Theory of Fields. Volume I: Foundations, Cambridge University Press, ISBN 0-521-55001-7 
  • Wherrett, Brian S. (1987), Group Theory for Atoms, Molecules and Solids, Prentice–Hall International, ISBN 0-13-365461-3 
  • Zabrodin, Anton; Brezin, Édouard; Kazakov, Vladimir; Serban, Didina; Wiegmann, Paul (2006), Applications of Random Matrices in Physics (NATO Science Series II: Mathematics, Physics and Chemistry), Berlin, New York: Springer-Verlag, ISBN 978-1-4020-4530-1 

පෞරාණික නිර්දේශ[සංස්කරණය]

භාහිර ඈඳුම්[සංස්කරණය]

සැකිල්ල:Wikiversity

History
Online books
Online matrix calculators

"http://si.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=න්‍යාස_(ගණිතය)&oldid=252299" වෙතින් සම්ප්‍රවේශනය කෙරිණි