abstract bibtex

The subdiffusive systems are characterized by the diverging mean residence time. The escape of a subdiffusive particle from finite intervals cannot be characterized by the mean exit time. The situation significantly changes when instead of a single subdiffusive particle there is an ensemble of subdiffusive particles. In such a case, if the ensemble of particles is large enough, the mean minimal first escape time (first exit time of the fastest particle) is well defined quantity and the minimal first exit time distribution has fast decaying power-law asymptotics. Consequently, the increase in the number of particles facilitates escape kinetics and shortenes the system's lifetime.

@article{ title = {Escape from finite intervals: Numerical studies of order statistics}, type = {article}, year = {2014}, identifiers = {[object Object]}, volume = {45}, id = {09fe021d-052e-3701-80d9-569a3068f4da}, created = {2020-10-30T10:12:14.496Z}, file_attached = {false}, profile_id = {f5390430-7317-381a-8c56-e25a878d78ef}, last_modified = {2020-10-30T10:12:14.496Z}, read = {false}, starred = {false}, authored = {true}, confirmed = {false}, hidden = {false}, private_publication = {false}, abstract = {The subdiffusive systems are characterized by the diverging mean residence time. The escape of a subdiffusive particle from finite intervals cannot be characterized by the mean exit time. The situation significantly changes when instead of a single subdiffusive particle there is an ensemble of subdiffusive particles. In such a case, if the ensemble of particles is large enough, the mean minimal first escape time (first exit time of the fastest particle) is well defined quantity and the minimal first exit time distribution has fast decaying power-law asymptotics. Consequently, the increase in the number of particles facilitates escape kinetics and shortenes the system's lifetime.}, bibtype = {article}, author = {Dybiec, B.}, journal = {Acta Physica Polonica B}, number = {5} }

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