Description Usage Arguments Details Value Author(s) References See Also Examples

Function `crit.stheorem`

is applied to a pair of probability vectors or to a pair of vector of counts associated with two states of the same open thermodynamic system in order to check the Klimontovich's S-theorem applicability.

1 | ```
crit.stheorem(distribution0, distribution1)
``` |

`distribution0` |
vector of counts representing distribution function of state0 of the (open thermodynamic) system |

`distribution1` |
vector of counts representing distribution function of state1 of the (open thermodynamic) system |

The full text of the theorem and associated algorithm was presented by Klimontovich (1989) and Anischenko (1994).

Let the open thermodynamic system to be characterized by probability density function *f(x)* and evolving from state0 to state1. Let the state0 be chosen as "chaos". Then the effective Hamiltonian of the system can be written as *H_{0}(x) = -lnf_{0}(x)* and it must not change at evolution to the state1, namely:

*\int {f_{0}(x)H_{0}(x)dx} = \int {f_{1}(x)H_{0}(x)dx}*

The latter is "constant Hamiltonian equation" which is not truth for the most of the cases (except the case of identical probability distributions). To make it truth the function *f_{0}(x)* has to be represented as a subcase of Gibbs distribution for a state of physical chaos, namely:

*f^{*}(x) = exp(\frac{F_{0}-H_{0}(x)}{D}), \int {f^{*}(x)dx}=1*

where parameter *F_{0}* is to be defined by procedure of normalization and *D* is an effective temperature. *f_{0}(x)* is now to be substituted by the new *f^{*}(x)* and temperature is to be varied until "constant Hamiltonian equation" becomes truth. The corresponding *D* value at which system is thermodynamically balanced is now the indicator of the direction of evolution: if *D>1* state0 is actually more chaotic (need to be "heated" for energy balance). Otherwise, if *D<1*, state1 is more chaotic and a case of *D=1* takes place where states are identical.

The next step is to check if the system evolution can be followed in opposite direction: from state1 back to state0. State1 is to be chosen as "chaos" and all the steps to be repeated from very beginning. Another effective temperature *D_{bck}* is to be calculated representing energy balance of the system at its way back, from state1 to state0 . There are 2 scenarios possible:

A.*D>1* and *D_{bck}<1* or *D<1* and *D_{bck}>1*

B.*D<1* and *D_{bck}<1* or *D>1* and *D_{bck}>1*

Scenario A (where "way-forward" and "way-back" temperatures have opposite signs) allows for the system evolution to be consistently explained and more chaotic state to be chosen, whereas scenario B makes a direct evolution between states not possible to be followed.

The actual type of the scenario gives an absolute Klimontovich's S-theorem convergence criterion. Let now a null hypothesis be "two sample distributions correspond to the same open thermodynamic system". Null hypothesis is not rejected at scenario A and the general conclusion is "data samples can be considered as outcomes of the same open system and observed differences can be explained by thermodynamic noise". When scenario B is observed, null hypothesis is to be rejected at some level of significance. In order to determine a criterion of rejection the following steps are to be completed:

1. It is assumed the system has probably passed through the medium state2 on its evolution way from state0 to state1. The corresponding probability density function *f_{2}(x)* can be chosen as

*f_{2}(x) = α f_{0}(x)+(1-α)f_{1}(x), {0<=α<=1}, {\int{f_{2}(x)dx}=1}*

by varying parameter *α* until forward-way and back-way effective temperatures have got the opposite signs for all the steps (from state0 to state2 and from state2 to state1 respectively).

2. When *α* is detected coefficient of consistency is calculated as
*r^{2} = (2α-1)^{2}*. It indicates how far state2 is located from the original states of the system.

3.If *r^{2}=1* state2 coincides with one of the original states, i.e. scenario A has actually taken place. If *r^{2}=0* state2 is too far from the original states to follow the system evolution and null hypothesis is surely rejected. Finally, if *0<r^{2}<1*, the conclusion will depend on significance level chosen.

`r2_val ` |
coefficient of consistency, ( |

Vitaly Efremov <[email protected]>

Y.L.Klimontovich. S-theorem. Zeitschrift fur Physik B Condensed Matter. 1987, Volume 66, Issue 1, pp 125-127.

Yu.L.Klimontovich. Problems of open system statistical theory: criteria of relative state ordering at processes of self-organization. 1989. Usp. Fiz. Nauk. v.158(1) (in Russian)

V.S.Anishchenko, T.G.Anishchenko. On the criterion of the relative degree of order for self-oscillating regimes. Illustration of Klimontovich's S-theorem. Proc.SPIE, v.2098, pp.130-136, 1994.

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 | ```
#completely different bin counts by their (thermodynamic) nature
h0 <- c(0,1,0,1,0,1,0,1,0,1,0,1,0,1,0,1,0,1,0,1,0,1,0,1)
h1 <- c(1,0,1,0,1,0,1,0,1,0,1,0,1,0,1,0,1,0,1,0,1,0,1,0)
crit.stheorem(distribution0=h0, distribution1=h1)
#quazi-gaussian probability vectors with equal means & different variances
f0 <- c(0.0,0.1,0.4,0.4,0.1,0.0)
f1 <- c(0.1,0.15,0.25,0.25,0.15,0.1)
crit.stheorem(f0, f1)
#multimodal bin counts
h0 <- c(1,6,1,6,5,1,2)
h1 <- c(1,6,1,1,9,1,2)
crit.stheorem(h0, h1)
#quazi-gaussian bin counts with a shift between means
h0 <- c(2,2,17,6,1,1,1,0)
h1 <- c(2,3,5,7,7,4,1,0)
crit.stheorem(h0, h1)
#example of 2-step analysis with Klimontovich's S-theorem for 2
# arrays of outcomes {s0,s1}:
s0<-rep(c(1:11,2),256)
s1<-rep(c(2,3,3,4,5,5,5),55)
# step a. Create probability vectors
b<-d1nat(s0,s1,brks=12); b
# step b. Compare samples with Klimontovich's S-theorem
crit.stheorem(b$f0,b$f1)
``` |

stheoreme documentation built on May 30, 2017, 12:34 a.m.

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