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# SN~ (~6) lff 2It 3k_~ , 5 ",,x_J {b)

SN~ (~6) lff 2It 3k_~ , 5 ",,x_J {b)

## 68 Generalizations In

68 Generalizations In this section we consider four types of generalization of the discussion above: • Dirichlet boundary conditions • mode interactions • equations involving many space variables • more general types of PDE. (a) Dirichlet Boundary Conditions and Symmetry Consider u(x) satisfying Dirichlet boundary conditions (DBC) on [0,:~] for the linearized equation Lu = O. Extend u to [-re,n] by u(-x) -- -u(x) on [-~,0] (2.1) and to the whole line by 2n-periodicity. Now u satisfies Lu = 0 and PBC on [-u,u], but here one must appeal to the linearity of L, namely L(-u) = -Lu. For the extended u to satisfy the nonlinear equation ~ (u) = 0 we must assume that ~(-u) = -\$~(u) (2.2) in addition to Euclidean invariance. Again it is not hard to show that the extension procedure (2.1) preserves regularity. When (2.2) holds, remarks similar to those made for NBC apply to DBC. In particular, the assignment of mode numbers and the occurrence of pitchfork bifurcation may be expected generically. The only change in the analysis is in specifying the symmetry of DBC. Define the reflection S by (Su)(x) = -u(-x), (2.3) and define the two-element group ]3 D = {1,st. Then solutions to \$~ (u) = 0 satisfying DBC are found by solving the equations with PBC and restricting to FiX(BD) = {u(x) : u(-x) = -u(x) }. (2.4) Note that bifurcation problems arising from PBC now have O(2)×Z 2 symmetry where Z 2 = {+I}. The isotropy subgroup Z of given solutions will change slightly from the NBC case because of the extra Z 2 symmetry, but not the general structure. In particular, the translation T will still identify the two half-branches of the pitchfork. (b) Mode Interactions Armbruster and Dangelmayr [1986, 1987] consider steady-state mode interactions of two nontrivial modes (m, n > 0, m ~ n) in reaction-diffusion equations with NBC. When extended to PBC, the kernel K of dS > is 4-dimensional, and may be identified with ¢~2. The action of 0(2) on C 2 is generated by 0(z,w) = (emi0z, eni0w) ~:(z,w) = (7.,v7). (2.5) (Note: For the group theory and invariant theory we may without loss of generality assume that m and n are relatively prime by factoring out the kernel of this action. This kernel must be restored when interpreting the results.) Let f:¢;2×~ I ~ (i;2

69 be the reduced bifurcation equations for PBC obtained by a Liapunov-Schmidt reduction. Then f is O(2)-equivariant under the action (2.5). In these coordinates the action of the group B N is just Z20¢). Since FiX(BN) = Fix(Z20¢)) = ~2, the bifurcation equations corresponding to NBC are just g = f l ~12×~1 : ~12x~ -~ ~2. If H is a subgroup of a group G, denote the normalizer of H in G by NG(H). We know that NO(2)(Z2Oc))/Z2(K ) acts nontrivially on N2 and provides symmetry constraints on g. If 0 ~ SO(2) then (-0)~:(0) = (-20), so this group has two elements and is generated by the true symmetry of NBC x: x ~, rc-x (2.6) whose action on ¢2 depends on the parity of m and n. Since they are coprime, one, at least, is odd. So we assume m is odd. Then (2.6) leads to the action on ¢2 given by (z,w) ~ (-~, (-1)nvT), and hence by restriction on (r,s) e ~2 as (r,s) ~ (-r, (-1)ns). (2.7) If one does not consider the extension to PBC, then one will still find the symmetry (2.6) since it is generated by a symmetry of the domain [0,rt]. Thus we would still know that the restriction g commutes with (2.7), but what is perhaps surprising is that the form of g is further constrained, just by knowing that g is the restriction of an 0(2)- equivariant f. This is the main point of Armbruster and Dangelmayr [1986, 1987]. Indeed part, but only part, of the constraints on g can be understood group- theoretically. Suppose that n--2 (mod 4), so that (2.7) becomes (r,s) ~ (-r,s). (2.8) Note that the s-axis is invariant since Fix(2.7) = (0,s). Consider the action of translation by a quarter period, x ~ x + 7r/2, which acts on ~2 by (z,w) ~ (+iz,-w). (2.9) By (2.9) g(0,w) must commute with w ~ -w, a constraint not generated by any symmetry of the domain [0,rr]. Thus the bifurcation along the s-axis is a pitchfork, which might otherwise have been unexpected; algebraically g(0,s) consists only of odd degree terms. Such symmetries on subspaces were first noted by Hunt [1982] and formalized in Golubitsky, Marsden, and Schaeffer [1984]. The results of Armbruster and Dangelmayr [1986, 1987] are more extensive, depending precisely on the values of (m,n), and we shall not reproduce them here. The extension to PBC has a small effect on NBC when m = n > 0. Here the linearized problem may have a nilpotent part, as in the Takens-Bogdanov bifurcation. Dangelmayr and Knobloch [1987] have discussed the Takens-Bogdanov singularity with 0(2) symmetry. Using their results and restricting to Fix(B N) it can be shown that the Takens-Bogdanov singularity with NBC always has the symmetry (x,y) ~ (-x,-y). When m is odd this is not surprising since the symmetry is just the NBC symmetry (2.6). When m is even, however, this symmetry is generated by the phase shift (1.7). So in all cases, one expects a symmetric Takens-Bogdanov bifurcation when NBC are used.

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