Big O for various types (power series, p-adics, etc.)#
- sage.rings.big_oh.O(*x, **kwds)#
Big O constructor for various types.
EXAMPLES:
This is useful for writing power series elements:
sage: R.<t> = ZZ[['t']] sage: (1+t)^10 + O(t^5) 1 + 10*t + 45*t^2 + 120*t^3 + 210*t^4 + O(t^5)
A power series ring is created implicitly if a polynomial element is passed:
sage: R.<x> = QQ['x'] sage: O(x^100) O(x^100) sage: 1/(1+x+O(x^5)) 1 - x + x^2 - x^3 + x^4 + O(x^5) sage: R.<u,v> = QQ[[]] sage: 1 + u + v^2 + O(u, v)^5 1 + u + v^2 + O(u, v)^5
This is also useful to create \(p\)-adic numbers:
sage: O(7^6) # needs sage.rings.padics O(7^6) sage: 1/3 + O(7^6) # needs sage.rings.padics 5 + 4*7 + 4*7^2 + 4*7^3 + 4*7^4 + 4*7^5 + O(7^6)
It behaves well with respect to adding negative powers of \(p\):
sage: a = O(11^-32); a # needs sage.rings.padics O(11^-32) sage: a.parent() # needs sage.rings.padics 11-adic Field with capped relative precision 20
There are problems if you add a rational with very negative valuation to an \(O\)-Term:
sage: 11^-12 + O(11^15) # needs sage.rings.padics 11^-12 + O(11^8)
The reason that this fails is that the constructor doesn’t know the right precision cap to use. If you cast explicitly or use other means of element creation, you can get around this issue:
sage: # needs sage.rings.padics sage: K = Qp(11, 30) sage: K(11^-12) + O(11^15) 11^-12 + O(11^15) sage: 11^-12 + K(O(11^15)) 11^-12 + O(11^15) sage: K(11^-12, absprec=15) 11^-12 + O(11^15) sage: K(11^-12, 15) 11^-12 + O(11^15)
We can also work with asymptotic expansions:
sage: A.<n> = AsymptoticRing(growth_group='QQ^n * n^QQ * log(n)^QQ', # needs sage.symbolic ....: coefficient_ring=QQ); A Asymptotic Ring <QQ^n * n^QQ * log(n)^QQ * Signs^n> over Rational Field sage: O(n) # needs sage.symbolic O(n)
Application with Puiseux series:
sage: P.<y> = PuiseuxSeriesRing(ZZ) sage: y^(1/5) + O(y^(1/3)) y^(1/5) + O(y^(1/3)) sage: y^(1/3) + O(y^(1/5)) O(y^(1/5))