# Clark–Ocone theorem Clark–Ocone theorem In mathematics, the Clark–Ocone theorem (also known as the Clark–Ocone–Haussmann theorem or formula) is a theorem of stochastic analysis. It expresses the value of some function F defined on the classical Wiener space of continuous paths starting at the origin as the sum of its mean value and an Itô integral with respect to that path. It is named after the contributions of mathematicians J.M.C. Clark (1970), Daniel Ocone (1984) and U.G. Haussmann (1978).

Contents 1 Statement of the theorem 2 Integration by parts on Wiener space 3 See also 4 References 5 External links Statement of the theorem Let C0([0, T]; R) (or simply C0 for short) be classical Wiener space with Wiener measure γ. Let F : C0 → R be a BC1 function, i.e. F is bounded and Fréchet differentiable with bounded derivative DF : C0 → Lin(C0; R). Then {displaystyle F(sigma )=int _{C_{0}}F(p),mathrm {d} gamma (p)+int _{0}^{T}mathbf {E} left[left.{frac {partial }{partial t}}nabla _{H}F(-)right|Sigma _{t}right](sigma ),mathrm {d} sigma _{t}.} In the above F(σ) is the value of the function F on some specific path of interest, σ; the first integral, {displaystyle int _{C_{0}}F(p),mathrm {d} gamma (p)=mathbf {E} [F]} is the expected value of F over the whole of Wiener space C0; the second integral, {displaystyle int _{0}^{T}cdots ,mathrm {d} sigma (t)} is an Itô integral; Σ∗ is the natural filtration of Brownian motion B : [0, T] × Ω → R: Σt is the smallest σ-algebra containing all Bs−1(A) for times 0 ≤ s ≤ t and Borel sets A ⊆ R; E[·|Σt] denotes conditional expectation with respect to the sigma algebra Σt; ∂/∂t denotes differentiation with respect to time t; ∇H denotes the H-gradient; hence, ∂/∂t∇H is the Malliavin derivative.

More generally, the conclusion holds for any F in L2(C0; R) that is differentiable in the sense of Malliavin.

Integration by parts on Wiener space The Clark–Ocone theorem gives rise to an integration by parts formula on classical Wiener space, and to write Itô integrals as divergences: Let B be a standard Brownian motion, and let L02,1 be the Cameron–Martin space for C0 (see abstract Wiener space. Let V : C0 → L02,1 be a vector field such that {displaystyle {dot {V}}={frac {partial V}{partial t}}:[0,T]times C_{0}to mathbb {R} } is in L2(B) (i.e. is Itô integrable, and hence is an adapted process). Let F : C0 → R be BC1 as above. Then {displaystyle int _{C_{0}}mathrm {D} F(sigma )(V(sigma )),mathrm {d} gamma (sigma )=int _{C_{0}}F(sigma )left(int _{0}^{T}{dot {V}}_{t}(sigma ),mathrm {d} sigma _{t}right),mathrm {d} gamma (sigma ),} i.e.

{displaystyle int _{C_{0}}leftlangle nabla _{H}F(sigma ),V(sigma )rightrangle _{L_{0}^{2,1}},mathrm {d} gamma (sigma )=-int _{C_{0}}F(sigma )operatorname {div} (V)(sigma ),mathrm {d} gamma (sigma )} or, writing the integrals over C0 as expectations: {displaystyle mathbb {E} {big [}langle nabla _{H}F,Vrangle {big ]}=-mathbb {E} {big [}Foperatorname {div} V{big ]},} where the "divergence" div(V) : C0 → R is defined by {displaystyle operatorname {div} (V)(sigma ):=-int _{0}^{T}{dot {V}}_{t}(sigma ),mathrm {d} sigma _{t}.} The interpretation of stochastic integrals as divergences leads to concepts such as the Skorokhod integral and the tools of the Malliavin calculus.

See also Integral representation theorem for classical Wiener space, which uses the Clark–Ocone theorem in its proof Integration by parts operator Malliavin calculus References Nualart, David (2006). The Malliavin calculus and related topics. Probability and its Applications (New York) (Second ed.). Berlin: Springer-Verlag. ISBN 978-3-540-28328-7. External links Friz, Peter K. (2005-04-10). "An Introduction to Malliavin Calculus" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2007-04-17. Retrieved 2007-07-23. Categories: Theorems regarding stochastic processesTheorems in measure theory

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