On non${L}^{0}$linear perturbations of random isometries in random normed modules
 Shien Zhao^{1}Email author,
 Yuan Zhao^{2} and
 Minghua Yao^{3}
https://doi.org/10.1186/1029242X2014496
© Zhao et al.; licensee Springer. 2014
Received: 3 September 2014
Accepted: 26 November 2014
Published: 12 December 2014
Abstract
The purpose of this paper is to study non${L}^{0}$linear perturbations of random isometries in random normed modules. Let $(\mathrm{\Omega},\mathcal{F},P)$ be a probability space, K the scalar field R of real numbers or C of complex numbers, ${L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},K)$ the equivalence classes of Kvalued ℱmeasurable random variables on Ω, $({E}_{1},{\parallel \cdot \parallel}_{1})$ and $({E}_{2},{\parallel \cdot \parallel}_{2})$ random normed modules over K with base $(\mathrm{\Omega},\mathcal{F},P)$. In this paper, we first establish the MazurUlam theorem in random normed modules. Making use of this theorem and the relations between random normed modules and classical normed spaces, we show that if $f:{E}_{1}\to {E}_{2}$ is a surjective random εisometry with $f(0)=0$ and has the local property, where $\epsilon \in {L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},R)$ and $\epsilon \ge 0$, then there is a surjective ${L}^{0}$linear random isometry $U:{E}_{1}\to {E}_{2}$ such that ${\parallel f(x)U(x)\parallel}_{2}\le 4\epsilon $, for all $x\in {E}_{1}$. We do not obtain a sharp estimate as the classical result, since random normed modules have a complicated stratification structure, which is the essential difference between random normed modules and classical normed spaces.
MSC:46A22, 46A25, 46H25.
Keywords
1 Introduction
Random metric theory originated from the theory of probabilistic metric spaces [1]. The random distance between two points in an original random metric space (briefly, an RM space) is a nonnegative random variable defined on some probability space, similarly, the random norm of a vector in an original random normed space (briefly, an RN space) is a nonnegative random variable defined on some probability space. The development of RN spaces in the direction of functional analysis led Guo to present a new version of RM and RN spaces in [2], where the random distances or random norms are defined to be the equivalence classes of nonnegative random variables according to the new versions. Based on the new version of an RN space, Guo presented a definitive definition of the random conjugate space for an RN space. Along with the deep development of the theory of random conjugate spaces, Guo established the notion of a random normed module (briefly, an RN module) in [3]. In the past ten years, as the central part of random metric theory, random normed modules and random locally convex modules (briefly, RLC modules) together with their random conjugate spaces have been deeply studied under the $(\epsilon ,\lambda )$topology in the direction of functional analysis, cf. [4–19] and the related references in these papers.
The purpose of this paper is to study non${L}^{0}$linear perturbations of random isometries in random normed modules. For the readers’ convenience, let us first recall some classical results as follows.
 (1)
f is surjective and $\epsilon =0$;
 (2)
f is surjective and $\epsilon \ne 0$.
A celebrated result, known as the MazurUlam theorem [20], is a perfect answer to case (1).
Theorem 1.1 (MazurUlam)
Let X and Y be two Banach spaces, $f:X\to Y$ a surjective isometry with $f(0)=0$. Then f is linear.
For case (2), after many efforts of a number of mathematicians, the following sharp estimate was finally obtained by OmladičŠemrl [21].
Theorem 1.2 (OmladičŠemrl)

K: the scalar field R of real numbers or C of complex numbers.

$(\mathrm{O},\mathcal{F},P)$: a probability space.

${L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},K)$ = the algebra of equivalence classes of Kvalued Fmeasurable random variables on $(\mathrm{O},\mathcal{F},P)$.

${L}^{0}(\mathcal{F})={L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},R)$.

${\overline{L}}^{0}(\mathcal{F})$ = the set of equivalence classes of extended realvalued Fmeasurable random variables on $(\mathrm{O},\mathcal{F},P)$.
In order to introduce the main results of this paper, we need some notation and terminology as follows:
As usual, ${\overline{L}}^{0}(\mathcal{F})$ is partially ordered by $\xi \le \eta $ iff ${\xi}^{0}(\omega )\le {\eta}^{0}(\omega )$ for Palmost all $\omega \in \mathrm{\Omega}$ (briefly, a.s.), where ${\xi}^{0}$ and ${\eta}^{0}$ are arbitrarily chosen representatives of ξ and η, respectively. Then $({\overline{L}}^{0}(\mathcal{F}),\le )$ is a complete lattice, ⋁H and ⋀H denote the supremum and infimum of a subset H, respectively. $({L}^{0}(\mathcal{F}),\le )$ is a conditionally complete lattice. Please refer to [1] or [[9], p.3026] for the rich properties of the supremum and infimum of a set in ${\overline{L}}^{0}(\mathcal{F})$.

${\overline{L}}_{+}^{0}(\mathcal{F})=\{??{\overline{L}}^{0}(\mathcal{F})?=0\}$,

${L}_{+}^{0}(\mathcal{F})=\{??{L}^{0}(\mathcal{F})?=0\}$,

${\overline{L}}_{++}^{0}(\mathcal{F})=\{??{\overline{L}}^{0}(\mathcal{F})?>0\text{on}\mathrm{O}\}$,

${L}_{++}^{0}(\mathcal{F})=\{??{L}^{0}(\mathcal{F})?>0\text{on}\mathrm{O}\}$.
Besides, ${\tilde{I}}_{A}$ always denotes the equivalence class of ${I}_{A}$, where $A\in \mathcal{F}$ and ${I}_{A}$ is the characteristic function of A. When $\tilde{A}$ denotes the equivalence class of A ($\in \mathcal{F}$), namely $\tilde{A}=\{B\in \mathcal{F}\mid P(A\phantom{\rule{0.2em}{0ex}}\mathrm{\u25b3}\phantom{\rule{0.2em}{0ex}}B)=0\}$ (here, $A\phantom{\rule{0.2em}{0ex}}\mathrm{\u25b3}\phantom{\rule{0.2em}{0ex}}B=(A\setminus B)\cup (B\setminus A)$), we also use ${I}_{\tilde{A}}$ for ${\tilde{I}}_{A}$.
If $\epsilon =0$, then the mapping f is called a random isometry; and it is said to be a surjective random εisometry if, in addition, $f({E}_{1})={E}_{2}$.
Now, we give the main results of this paper, namely Theorems 1.4 and 1.5 below. For Theorem 1.4, it is easy to see that it has the same shape as the classical MazurUlam theorem, but it is not trivial since we must make full use of the relations between random normed modules and classical normed spaces in the process of the proof. For Theorem 1.5, we do not get a sharp estimate as the classical result, namely Theorem 1.2, since the complicated stratification structure in the random setting needs to be considered, which is the essential difference between random normed modules and classical normed spaces.
Theorem 1.4 Let $({E}_{1},{\parallel \cdot \parallel}_{1})$ and $({E}_{2},{\parallel \cdot \parallel}_{2})$ be two complete random normed modules over K with base $(\mathrm{\Omega},\mathcal{F},P)$, $f:{E}_{1}\to {E}_{2}$ a surjective random isometry. Then f is an ${L}^{0}$linear function.
The remainder of this paper is organized as follows: in Section 2 we will briefly collect some necessary wellknown facts; in Section 3 we will give the proofs of the main results in this paper.
2 Preliminaries

(RN1) $?ax?=a?x?$, $\mathrm{?}a?K$ and $x?E$;

(RN2) $?x?=0$ implies $x=?$ (the null element of E);

(RN3) $?x+y?=?x?+?y?$, $\mathrm{?}x,y?E$.
Here $\parallel \cdot \parallel $ is called the random norm on E and $\parallel x\parallel $ the random norm of $x\in E$ (if $\parallel \cdot \parallel $ only satisfies (RN1) and (RN3) above, it is called a random seminorm on E).
Furthermore, if, in addition, E is a left module over the algebra ${L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},K)$ (briefly, an ${L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},K)$module) such that
(RNM1) $\parallel \xi x\parallel =\xi \parallel x\parallel $, $\mathrm{\forall}\xi \in {L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},K)$ and $x\in E$.
Then $(E,\parallel \cdot \parallel )$ is called a random normed module (briefly, an RN module) over K with base $(\mathrm{\Omega},\mathcal{F},P)$, the random norm $\parallel \cdot \parallel $ with the property (RNM1) is also called an ${L}^{0}$norm on E (a mapping only satisfying (RN3) and (RNM1) above is called an ${L}^{0}$seminorm on E).
Definition 2.2 ([2])
Let $(E,\parallel \cdot \parallel )$ be an RN space over K with base $(\mathrm{\Omega},\mathcal{F},P)$. A linear operator f from E to ${L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},K)$ is said to be an a.s. bounded random linear functional if there is $\xi \in {L}_{+}^{0}(\mathcal{F})$ such that $\parallel f(x)\parallel \le \xi \parallel x\parallel $, $\mathrm{\forall}x\in E$. Denote by ${E}^{\ast}$ the linear space of a.s. bounded random linear functionals on E, define $\parallel \cdot \parallel :{E}^{\ast}\to {L}_{+}^{0}(\mathcal{F})$ by $\parallel f\parallel =\bigwedge \{\xi \in {L}_{+}^{0}(\mathcal{F})\mid \parallel f(x)\parallel \le \xi \parallel x\parallel \text{for all}x\in E\}$ for all $f\in {E}^{\ast}$, then it is easy to check that $({E}^{\ast},\parallel \cdot \parallel )$ is also an RN module over K with base $(\mathrm{\Omega},\mathcal{F},P)$, called the random conjugate space of E.
Definition 2.3 Let $({E}_{1},{\parallel \cdot \parallel}_{1})$ and $({E}_{2},{\parallel \cdot \parallel}_{2})$ be two RN modules over K with base $(\mathrm{\Omega},\mathcal{F},P)$, a module homomorphism $f:{E}_{1}\to {E}_{2}$ is said to be ${L}^{0}$linear.
Example 2.4 ([2])
Let ${L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},B)$ be the ${L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},K)$module of equivalence classes of ℱrandom variables (or, strongly ℱmeasurable functions) from $(\mathrm{\Omega},\mathcal{F},P)$ to a normed space $(B,\parallel \cdot \parallel )$ over K. $\parallel \cdot \parallel $ induces an ${L}^{0}$norm (still denoted by $\parallel \cdot \parallel $) on ${L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},B)$ by $\parallel x\parallel $ := the equivalence class of $\parallel {x}^{0}(\cdot )\parallel $ for all $x\in {L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},B)$, where ${x}^{0}(\cdot )$ is a representative of x. Then $({L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},B),\parallel \cdot \parallel )$ is an RN module over K with base $(\mathrm{\Omega},\mathcal{F},P)$. Specially, ${L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},K)$ is an RN module, the ${L}^{0}$norm $\parallel \cdot \parallel $ on ${L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},K)$ is still denoted by $\cdot $.
Definition 2.5 ([2])
Let $(E,\parallel \cdot \parallel )$ be an RN space over K with base $(\mathrm{\Omega},\mathcal{F},P)$. For any positive numbers ε and λ with $0<\lambda <1$, let ${N}_{\theta}(\epsilon ,\lambda )=\{x\in E\mid P\{\omega \in \mathrm{\Omega}\mid \parallel x\parallel (\omega )<\epsilon \}>1\lambda \}$, then $\{{N}_{\theta}(\epsilon ,\lambda )\mid \epsilon >0,0<\lambda <1\}$ forms a local base at θ of some Hausdorff linear topology on E, called the $(\epsilon ,\lambda )$topology induced by $\parallel \cdot \parallel $.
From now on, we always denote by ${\mathcal{T}}_{\epsilon ,\lambda}$ the $(\epsilon ,\lambda )$topology for every RN space if there is no possible confusion. Clearly, the $(\epsilon ,\lambda )$topology for the special class of RN modules ${L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},B)$ is exactly the ordinary topology of convergence in measure, and $({L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},K),{\mathcal{T}}_{\epsilon ,\lambda})$ is a topological algebra over K. It is also easy to check that $(E,{\mathcal{T}}_{\epsilon ,\lambda})$ is a topological module over $({L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},K),{\mathcal{T}}_{\epsilon ,\lambda})$ when $(E,\parallel \cdot \parallel )$ is an RN module over K with base $(\mathrm{\Omega},\mathcal{F},P)$, namely the module multiplication operation is jointly continuous.
Let E be an ${L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},K)$module. A sequence $\{{x}_{n},n\in N\}$ in E is countably concatenatable in E with respect to a countable partition $\{{A}_{n},n\in N\}$ of Ω to ℱ if there is $x\in E$ such that ${\tilde{I}}_{{A}_{n}}x={\tilde{I}}_{{A}_{n}}{x}_{n}$ for each $n\in N$, in which case we define ${\sum}_{n=1}^{\mathrm{\infty}}{\tilde{I}}_{{A}_{n}}{x}_{n}$ as x. A subset G of E is said to have the countable concatenation property if each sequence $\{{x}_{n},n\in N\}$ in G is countably concatenatable in E with respect to an arbitrary countable partition $\{{A}_{n},n\in N\}$ of Ω to ℱ and ${\sum}_{n=1}^{\mathrm{\infty}}{\tilde{I}}_{{A}_{n}}{x}_{n}\in G$. It is easy to see that a complete RN module E under ${\mathcal{T}}_{\epsilon ,\lambda}$ has the countable concatenation property.
The following definition is very important for the main results of this paper.
Definition 2.6 ([9])
for any $A\in \mathcal{F}$ and $x\in {E}_{1}$.
3 Proofs of main results
In order to give the proof of MazurUlam theorem on random normed modules, we need the following lemmas and readers can find the proofs of them in [9].
Lemma 3.1 ([9])
Let E be a left module over the algebra ${L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},R)$, $f:E\to {L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},R)$ a random linear functional and $p:E\to {L}^{0}(\mathcal{F},R)$ an ${L}^{0}$linear function such that $f(x)\le p(x)$, $\mathrm{\forall}x\in E$. Then f is an ${L}^{0}$linear function. If R is replaced by C and p is an ${L}^{0}$seminorm such that $f(x)\le p(x)$, $\mathrm{\forall}x\in E$, then f is also an ${L}^{0}$linear function.
Lemma 3.2 ([2])
for all $x\in E$.
Then $({L}^{p}(E),{\parallel \cdot \parallel}_{{L}^{p}})$ is a normed space and ${L}^{p}(E)$ is ${\mathcal{T}}_{\epsilon ,\lambda}$dense in E.
Remark 3.3 It is easy to see that if $(E,\parallel \cdot \parallel )$ is complete under the $(\epsilon ,\lambda )$topology, then $({L}^{p}(E),{\parallel \cdot \parallel}_{{L}^{p}})$ is also complete, for $1\le p\le \mathrm{\infty}$.
With the above preparations, we can give the proof of Theorem 1.4.
Proof of Theorem 1.4 Since $f:{E}_{1}\to {E}_{2}$ is a random isometry with $f(0)=0$, we see that f is random norm preserving and $f{}_{{L}^{2}({E}_{1})}$ is a mapping from ${L}^{2}({E}_{1})$ to ${L}^{2}({E}_{2})$. It is clear that $({L}^{2}({E}_{1}),{\parallel \cdot \parallel}_{{L}^{2}})$ and $({L}^{2}({E}_{2}),{\parallel \cdot \parallel}_{{L}^{2}})$ are two Banach spaces and $f{}_{{L}^{2}({E}_{1})}:({L}^{2}({E}_{1}),{\parallel \cdot \parallel}_{{L}^{2}})\to ({L}^{2}({E}_{2}),{\parallel \cdot \parallel}_{{L}^{2}})$ is a surjective isometry with $f(0)=0$. By classical MazurUlam theorem, we see that $f{}_{{L}^{2}({E}_{1})}$ is linear. Since ${L}^{2}({E}_{1})$ is dense in ${E}_{1}$ and f is continuous under ${\mathcal{T}}_{\epsilon ,\lambda}$, it is clear that f is a random linear functional. Since $f(x)=\parallel x\parallel $, we see that f is an ${L}^{0}$linear function from Lemma 3.1. □
Making use of Theorem 1.4 and the relations between random normed modules and classical normed spaces, we give the proof of Theorem 1.5.
for any $x\in {\tilde{I}}_{{B}_{i}}\cdot {E}_{1}$.
for any $x\in {E}_{1}$. By Theorem 1.4, U is a surjective ${L}^{0}$linear random isometry. It completes the proof. □
Remark 3.4 In Theorem 1.5, we do not obtain a sharp estimate as the classical result, namely Theorem 1.2, since random normed modules have a complicated stratification structure, which is the essential difference between random normed modules and classical normed spaces.
Declarations
Acknowledgements
This work was supported by National Natural Science Foundation of China, grant 11401399, and Beijing Natural Science Foundation, grant 1144008.
Authors’ Affiliations
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