KNOWPIA
WELCOME TO KNOWPIA

The purpose of this article is to serve as an annotated index of various **modes of convergence** and their logical relationships. For an expository article, see Modes of convergence. Simple logical relationships between different modes of convergence are indicated (e.g., if one implies another), formulaically rather than in prose for quick reference, and indepth descriptions and discussions are reserved for their respective articles.

*Guide to this index.* To avoid excessive verbiage, note that each of the following types of objects is a special case of types preceding it: sets, topological spaces, uniform spaces, topological abelian groups (TAG), normed vector spaces, Euclidean spaces, and the real/complex numbers. Also note that any metric space is a uniform space. Finally, **subheadings will always indicate special cases of their super headings.**

The following is a list of modes of convergence for:

**Convergence**, or "topological convergence" for emphasis (i.e. the existence of a limit).

Implications:

- Convergence Cauchy-convergence

- Cauchy-convergence and convergence of a subsequence together convergence.

- *U* is called "complete" if Cauchy-convergence (for nets) convergence.

Note: A sequence exhibiting Cauchy-convergence is called a *cauchy sequence* to emphasize that it may not be convergent.

**Convergence**(of partial sum sequence)**Cauchy-convergence**(of partial sum sequence)**Unconditional convergence**

Implications:

- Unconditional convergence convergence (by definition).

**Absolute-convergence**(convergence of )

Implications:

- Absolute-convergence Cauchy-convergence absolute-convergence of some grouping^{1}.

- Therefore: *N* is Banach (complete) if absolute-convergence convergence.

- Absolute-convergence and convergence together unconditional convergence.

- Unconditional convergence absolute-convergence, even if *N* is Banach.

- If *N* is a Euclidean space, then unconditional convergence absolute-convergence.

^{1} Note: "grouping" refers to a series obtained by grouping (but not reordering) terms of the original series. A grouping of a series thus corresponds to a subsequence of its partial sums.

**Uniform convergence****Pointwise Cauchy-convergence****Uniform Cauchy-convergence**

Implications are cases of earlier ones, except:

- Uniform convergence both pointwise convergence and uniform Cauchy-convergence.

- Uniform Cauchy-convergence and pointwise convergence of a subsequence uniform convergence.

For many "global" modes of convergence, there are corresponding notions of *a*) "local" and *b*) "compact" convergence, which are given by requiring convergence to occur *a*) on some neighborhood of each point, or *b*) on all compact subsets of *X*. Examples:

**Local uniform convergence**(i.e. uniform convergence on a neighborhood of each point)**Compact (uniform) convergence**(i.e. uniform convergence on all compact subsets)- further instances of this pattern below.

Implications:

- "Global" modes of convergence imply the corresponding "local" and "compact" modes of convergence. E.g.:

Uniform convergence both local uniform convergence and compact (uniform) convergence.

- "Local" modes of convergence tend to imply "compact" modes of convergence. E.g.,

Local uniform convergence compact (uniform) convergence.

- If is locally compact, the converses to such tend to hold:

Local uniform convergence compact (uniform) convergence.

**Almost everywhere convergence****Almost uniform convergence****L**^{p}convergence**Convergence in measure****Convergence in distribution**

Implications:

- Pointwise convergence almost everywhere convergence.

- Uniform convergence almost uniform convergence.

- Almost everywhere convergence convergence in measure. (In a finite measure space)

- Almost uniform convergence convergence in measure.

- L^{p} convergence convergence in measure.

- Convergence in measure convergence in distribution if μ is a probability measure and the functions are integrable.

**Pointwise convergence**(of partial sum sequence)**Uniform convergence**(of partial sum sequence)**Pointwise Cauchy-convergence**(of partial sum sequence)**Uniform Cauchy-convergence**(of partial sum sequence)**Unconditional pointwise convergence****Unconditional uniform convergence**

Implications are all cases of earlier ones.

Generally, replacing "convergence" by "absolute-convergence" means one is referring to convergence of the series of nonnegative functions in place of .

**Pointwise absolute-convergence**(pointwise convergence of )**Uniform absolute-convergence**(uniform convergence of )**Normal convergence**(convergence of the series of uniform norms )

Implications are cases of earlier ones, except:

- Normal convergence uniform absolute-convergence

**Local uniform convergence**(of partial sum sequence)**Compact (uniform) convergence**(of partial sum sequence)

Implications are all cases of earlier ones.

**Local uniform absolute-convergence****Compact (uniform) absolute-convergence****Local normal convergence****Compact normal convergence**

Implications (mostly cases of earlier ones):

- Uniform absolute-convergence both local uniform absolute-convergence and compact (uniform) absolute-convergence.

Normal convergence both local normal convergence and compact normal convergence.

- Local normal convergence local uniform absolute-convergence.

Compact normal convergence compact (uniform) absolute-convergence.

- Local uniform absolute-convergence compact (uniform) absolute-convergence.

Local normal convergence compact normal convergence

- If *X* is locally compact:

Local uniform absolute-convergence compact (uniform) absolute-convergence.

Local normal convergence compact normal convergence