Holomorphic Dynamics
prof. dr hab. Feliks Przytycki, dr Artem Dudko, dr David MartíPete
Monday, 15:0016:30. IMPAN room 408.
Next talk

November 4, 2019, 15:0016:30. IMPAN, room 408.Leticia PardoSimón (IMPAN)
A transcendental Julia set of dimension 1  PART II: Main ideas of the proofThis miniseries of seminars aims to study Bishop's example of a transcendental entire function f whose Julia set J(f) has Hausdorff dimension one. In the previous session, historical context of the result, as well as an overview on how the function f is constructed, was given. In this talk, I will provide more details on the dynamics of f, as well as comment on the main ideas of the proof of the result that ensure the Hausdorff dimension of J(f) to be one.
Previous talks

October 28, 2019, 15:0016:30. IMPAN, room 408.David MartíPete (IMPAN)
A transcendental Julia set of dimension 1  PART I: IntroductionAbstract: Baker proved that for transcendental entire functions, the Julia set always has dimension greater than or equal to one. Stallard was able to produce functions in the EremenkoLyubich class whose Julia set has any Hausdorff dimension strictly greater than one and less or equal to two. In fact, she also proved that in that class, the Hausdorff dimension of the Julia set is strictly larger than one. Recently, Bishop constructed the first example of a transcendental entire function whose Julia set has Hausdorff dimension equals one. This function is given as an infinite product and has a multiply connected wandering domain. The goal of this seminar series is to give a detailed proof of Bishop's result. In this first talk, we will start by introducing the main definitions and give a rough sketch of the proof.
Academic year 20182019

May 13, 2019, 14:4516:15. IMPAN, room 408.David MartíPete (IMPAN)
Dimension in transcendental dynamics  PART III: The EremenkoLyubich classAbstract: The EremenkoLyubich class B consists of the transcendental entire functions for which the set of singular values is bounded, and for such maps the escaping set is contained in the Julia set. On 2005, Rippon and Stallard proved that for functions in this class, both the escaping set and the Julia set have packing dimension equal to 2. On 1996, Stallard proved that the Hausdorff dimension of the Julia set is strictly greater than 1 in class B, while on 2010, together with Rempe, they constructed a function for which the escaping set has Hausdorff dimension equal to 1. If we further assume that the function has finite order, then Baranski and Schubert proved independently that the Hausdorff dimension of the escaping set (and hence also the Julia set) equals 2. We will give an overview of what is known about dimension in class B. 
May 6, 2019, 14:4516:15. IMPAN, room 408.David MartíPete (IMPAN)
Dimension in transcendental dynamics  PART II: The exponential familyAbstract: We will study the exponential family, given by $E_\lambda(z)=\lambda \exp z$, for $\lambda\in\mathbb{C}\setminus\{0\}$. On 1987, McMullen proved that the Julia set (as well as the escaping set) of such functions always has Hausdorff dimension two. For $0<\lambda<1/e$, the Julia set of $E_\lambda$ consists of an uncountable union of curves known as a Cantor bouquet. On 1999, Karpińska proved that the set of endpoints of such curves has Hausdorff dimension two, but the curves without the endpoints have Hausdorff dimension one. Nowadays, this is known as Karpińska's paradox. On 2003, Urbański and Zdunik showed that the set of nonescaping endpoints have Hausdorff dimension less than two, hence concluding that the Hausdorff dimension of the Julia set sits on the set of escaping endpoints for such functions. 
April 29, 2019, 14:4516:15. IMPAN, room 408.David MartíPete (IMPAN)
Dimension in transcendental dynamics  PART I: Introduction to fractal dimensionAbstract: In this talk, we will review the main notions of fractal dimension, including the packing dimension, the box dimension and the Hausdorff dimension of a set. We will prove their basic properties and give some examples of sets for which it is possible to compute the dimension explicitly. 
April 15, 2019, 16:0017:30. IMPAN, room 405.Polina Vytnova (University of Warwick)
The thermodynamic approach to the Hausdorff dimension: old and newAbstract: In 2001, Jenkinson and Pollicott proposed an efficient algorithm for estimating the Hausdorff dimension of dynamically defined sets based on thermodynamic formalism. The algorithm came with error estimates, but the amount of computer time required to obtain rigourous results was more than the age of the universe. Recently we managed to improve the error bounds, which now allow to obtain rigourous results keeping the computational time under 24 hours. I am planning to discuss the essential ingredients for the method to work in particular settings of the (hyperbolic) Julia sets. 
March 4, 2019, 14:4516:15. IMPAN, room 408.Artem Dudko (IMPAN)
On Lebesgue measure of the Feigenbaum Julia set  PART IIAbstract: In this lecture I will briefly remind the key definitions and statements from the first lecture and give a sketch of the proof of the main result: the Julia set of the Feigenbaum map has Hausdorff dimension less than two. 
February 18, 2019, 14:3016:00. IMPAN, room 408.Artem Dudko (IMPAN)
On Lebesgue measure of the Feigenbaum Julia set  PART IAbstract: In this minicourse I will give a detailed exposition of the proof of the following result: the Julia set of the Feigenbaum map has Hausdorff dimension less than two and therefore has zero Lebesgue measure (joint work with S. Sutherland).