Hausdorff Space

(redirected from Hausdorff topology)

Hausdorff space

[′hau̇s·dȯrf ‚spās]
(mathematics)
A topological space where each pair of distinct points can be enclosed in disjoint open neighborhoods. Also known as T2 space.

Hausdorff Space

 

in mathematics, an important type of to pological space. A Hausdorff space is a topological space wherein any two points have nonintersecting neighborhoods. Such spaces were first defined in 1914 by F. Hausdorff, who carried out a detailed study of them.

References in periodicals archive ?
Thus the topology generated by it is a Hausdorff topology.
c) If X is metrizable, then the Hausdorff topology is always finer and, generally, strictly finer than the Fell topology.
In fact, the Hausdorff topology is the discrete-hit-and-far-miss topology (see [11]): [tau]([H.
The family {BM (x, r, t): x [member of] X, 0 < r < 1, t > 0} is a neighborhood's system for a Hausdorff topology on X, which is called the topology induced by the generalized fuzzy metric M which is denoted by [J.
George and Veeramani [5] modified the concept of fuzzy metric space introduced by Kramosil and Michalek [10] and defined a Hausdorff topology on this fuzzy metric space.