02675nmm a2200397 u 4500001001200000003002700012005001700039007002400056008004100080020001800121100002100139245016300160250001700323260005600340300004200396505048100438653004100919653005300960653001901013653003601032653002301068653002201091653004601113653002401159653001201183653001701195653001301212710003401225041001901259989003601278490004301314856007201357082001101429082001101440520082601451EB001455632EBX0100000000000000091650200000000000000.0cr|||||||||||||||||||||170608 ||| eng a97833195289911 aPoincaré, Henri00aThe Three-Body Problem and the Equations of DynamicshElektronische RessourcebPoincaré’s Foundational Work on Dynamical Systems Theorycby Henri Poincaré a1st ed. 2017 aChambSpringer International Publishingc2017, 2017 aXXII, 248 p. 9 illusbonline resource0 aTranslator's Preface -- Author's Preface -- Part I. Review -- Chapter 1 General Properties of the Differential Equations -- Chapter 2 Theory of Integral Invariants -- Chapter 3 Theory of Periodic Solutions -- Part II. Equations of Dynamics and the N-Body Problem -- Chapter 4 Study of the Case with Only Two Degrees of Freedom -- Chapter 5 Study of the Asymptotic Surfaces -- Chapter 6 Various Results -- Chapter 7 Attempts at Generalization -- Erratum. References -- Index. aDynamical Systems and Ergodic Theory aHistory and Philosophical Foundations of Physics aErgodic theory aAstrophysics and Astroparticles aPlanetary Sciences aPlanetary science aStatistical Physics and Dynamical Systems aStatistical physics aPhysics aAstrophysics aDynamics2 aSpringerLink (Online service)07aeng2ISO 639-2 bSpringeraSpringer eBooks 2005-0 aAstrophysics and Space Science Library uhttps://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-52899-1?nosfx=yxVerlag3Volltext0 a515.480 a515.39 aHere is an accurate and readable translation of a seminal article by Henri Poincaré that is a classic in the study of dynamical systems popularly called chaos theory. In an effort to understand the stability of orbits in the solar system, Poincaré applied a Hamiltonian formulation to the equations of planetary motion and studied these differential equations in the limited case of three bodies to arrive at properties of the equations’ solutions, such as orbital resonances and horseshoe orbits. Poincaré wrote for professional mathematicians and astronomers interested in celestial mechanics and differential equations. Contemporary historians of math or science and researchers in dynamical systems and planetary motion with an interest in the origin or history of their field will find his work fascinating.