### A general scheme for constructing inversion algorithms for cone beam CT.

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We prove an x-ray estimate in general dimension which is a stronger version of Wolff's Kakeya estimate [12]. This generalizes the estimate in [13], which dealt with the n = 3 case.

We present a survey of mixed norm inequalities for several directional operators, namely, directional Hardy-Littlewood maximal functions and Hilbert transforms (both appearing in the method of rotations of Calderón and Zygmund), X-ray transforms, and directional fractional operators related to Riesz type potentials with variable kernel. In dimensions higher than two several interesting questions remain unanswered.[Proceedings of the 6th International Conference on Harmonic Analysis and Partial Differential...

We estimate the anisotropic index of an anisotropic fractional brownian field. For all directions, we give a convergent estimator of the value of the anisotropic index in this direction, based on generalized quadratic variations. We also prove a central limit theorem. First we present a result of identification that relies on the asymptotic behavior of the spectral density of a process. Then, we define Radon transforms of the anisotropic fractional brownian field and prove that these processes admit...

We estimate the anisotropic index of an anisotropic fractional Brownian field. For all directions, we give a convergent estimator of the value of the anisotropic index in this direction, based on generalized quadratic variations. We also prove a central limit theorem. First we present a result of identification that relies on the asymptotic behavior of the spectral density of a process. Then, we define Radon transforms of the anisotropic fractional Brownian field and prove that these processes...

We consider the problem of characterizing the range of the exponential Radon transform. The proof uses extension properties of separately analytic functions, and we prove a new theorem about extending such functions.

Given information about a harmonic function in two variables, consisting of a finite number of values of its Radon projections, i.e., integrals along some chords of the unit circle, we study the problem of interpolating these data by a harmonic polynomial. With the help of symbolic summation techniques we show that this interpolation problem has a unique solution in the case when the chords form a regular polygon. Numerical experiments for this and more general cases are presented.