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asymptotic expansions for large q

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1: 28.16 Asymptotic Expansions for Large q
§28.16 Asymptotic Expansions for Large q
2: 28.8 Asymptotic Expansions for Large q
§28.8 Asymptotic Expansions for Large q
§28.8(ii) Sips’ Expansions
§28.8(iii) Goldstein’s Expansions
3: 28.34 Methods of Computation
  • (b)

    Use of asymptotic expansions and approximations for large q (§§28.8(i), 28.16). See also Zhang and Jin (1996, pp. 482–485).

  • (b)

    Use of asymptotic expansions and approximations for large q (§§28.8(ii)28.8(iv)).

  • (c)

    Use of asymptotic expansions for large z or large q . See §§28.25 and 28.26.

  • 4: 16.22 Asymptotic Expansions
    Asymptotic expansions of G p , q m , n ( z ; a ; b ) for large z are given in Luke (1969a, §§5.7 and 5.10) and Luke (1975, §5.9). …
    5: 2.4 Contour Integrals
    For large t , the asymptotic expansion of q ( t ) may be obtained from (2.4.3) by Haar’s method. This depends on the availability of a comparison function F ( z ) for Q ( z ) that has an inverse transform …
    6: 28.26 Asymptotic Approximations for Large q
    §28.26 Asymptotic Approximations for Large q
    §28.26(i) Goldstein’s Expansions
    The asymptotic expansions of Fs m ( z , h ) and Gs m ( z , h ) in the same circumstances are also given by the right-hand sides of (28.26.4) and (28.26.5), respectively. …
    §28.26(ii) Uniform Approximations
    For asymptotic approximations for M ν ( 3 , 4 ) ( z , h ) see also Naylor (1984, 1987, 1989).
    7: 2.3 Integrals of a Real Variable
    Then … For the Fourier integral … Then the series obtained by substituting (2.3.7) into (2.3.1) and integrating formally term by term yields an asymptotic expansion: … Assume that q ( t ) again has the expansion (2.3.7) and this expansion is infinitely differentiable, q ( t ) is infinitely differentiable on ( 0 , ) , and each of the integrals e i x t q ( s ) ( t ) d t , s = 0 , 1 , 2 , , converges at t = , uniformly for all sufficiently large x . Then …
    8: 8.12 Uniform Asymptotic Expansions for Large Parameter
    §8.12 Uniform Asymptotic Expansions for Large Parameter
    The last reference also includes an exponentially-improved version (§2.11(iii)) of the expansions (8.12.4) and (8.12.7) for Q ( a , z ) . …
    Inverse Function
    For asymptotic expansions, as a , of the inverse function x = x ( a , q ) that satisfies the equation …These expansions involve the inverse error function inverfc ( x ) 7.17), and are uniform with respect to q [ 0 , 1 ] . …
    9: 14.26 Uniform Asymptotic Expansions
    §14.26 Uniform Asymptotic Expansions
    The uniform asymptotic approximations given in §14.15 for P ν - μ ( x ) and Q ν μ ( x ) for 1 < x < are extended to domains in the complex plane in the following references: §§14.15(i) and 14.15(ii), Dunster (2003b); §14.15(iii), Olver (1997b, Chapter 12); §14.15(iv), Boyd and Dunster (1986). … See also Frenzen (1990), Gil et al. (2000), Shivakumar and Wong (1988), Ursell (1984), and Wong (1989) for uniform asymptotic approximations obtained from integral representations.
    10: 30.9 Asymptotic Approximations and Expansions
    §30.9 Asymptotic Approximations and Expansions
    §30.9(i) Prolate Spheroidal Wave Functions
    For uniform asymptotic expansions in terms of Airy or Bessel functions for real values of the parameters, complex values of the variable, and with explicit error bounds see Dunster (1986). … For uniform asymptotic expansions in terms of elementary, Airy, or Bessel functions for real values of the parameters, complex values of the variable, and with explicit error bounds see Dunster (1992, 1995). …