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3) reduces to the usual well-known classes of starlike S and convex C respectively.
We denote by S*([alpha]) the subclass of A consisting of functions which are starlike of order [alpha] in U.
In a 10-inch scope at 170x, the galaxy is fairly bright with a large core enfolding a starlike nucleus.
Let [phi] be an analytic and univalent function with positive real part in U with [phi](0) = 1, [phi]'(0) > 0, and [phi] maps the unit disk U onto a region starlike with respect to 1 and symmetric with respect to the real axis.
Bernardi, Convex and Starlike univalent function, Transaction of the American Mathematical Society, 135(1969), 429-446.
Let [alpha] be a fixed complex number, let D be a simply connected region in the complex plane C that is starlike with respect to the point z = [alpha] (i.
0] = K, the classes of starlike and convex functions, respectively.
Suppose that zq'(z)[phi](q(z)) is starlike univalent in U, and [MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] best subordinant.
X-rays are also able to penetrate the dust and gas that obscures the center of a galaxy, giving astronomers a clear view of the region around the black hole, with the bright source appearing as a starlike point.
s] in said to be meromorphically starlike of order [alpha] if
Fill a bare fence panel or trellis with the bright yellow starlike flowers of Jasminum nudiflorum.