# Universität des Saarlandes. Fachrichtung Mathematik. Preprint Nr. 391

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1 Universität des Saarlandes U N I V E R S I T A S S A R A V I E N I S S Fachrichtung Mathematik Preprint Nr. 391 A reciprocity principle for constrained isoperimetric problems and existence of isoperimetric regions in convex sets Michael Bildhauer, Martin Fuchs and Jan Müller Saarbrücken 2017

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3 Fachrichtung Mathematik Preprint No. 391 Universität des Saarlandes submitted: July 13, 2017 A reciprocity principle for constrained isoperimetric problems and existence of isoperimetric regions in convex sets Michael Bildhauer Saarland University Department of Mathematics P.O. Box Saarbrücken Germany Martin Fuchs Saarland University Department of Mathematics P.O. Box Saarbrücken Germany Jan Müller Saarland University Department of Mathematics P.O. Box Saarbrücken Germany

4 Edited by FR Mathematik Universität des Saarlandes Postfach Saarbrücken Germany Fax: WWW:

5 A reciprocity principle for constrained isoperimetric problems and existence of isoperimetric regions in convex sets Michael Bildhauer, Martin Fuchs, Jan Müller Abstract It is a well known fact, that in R n a subset of minimal perimeter L among all sets of a given volume is also a set of maximal volume among all sets of the same perimeter L. This is called the reciprocity principle for isoperimetric problems. The aim of this note is to prove this relation in the case where the class of admissible sets is restricted to the subsets of some region G R n. Furthermore, we give a characterization of those (unbounded) convex subsets of R 2 in which the isoperimetric problem has a solution. The perimeter that we consider is the one relative to R n. AMS classication: 49Q20 Keywords: isoperimetric problems, reciprocity, sets of nite perimeter, existence in convex sets 1 Introduction In its classical form, the isoperimetric problem asks for the maximal area which can be enclosed by a curve of given length. In modern mathematical terms, the task is to determine a measurable subset of R n which has maximal Lebesgue measure A among all sets of a given perimeter L [0, ). Assuming the existence of a solution, Steiner in the rst half of the 19 th century showed by means of elementary geometric arguments, that in R 2 the only possible candidate for a solution is the circle of perimeter L (which has already been suspected since antiquity). However, the existence part turns out to require a more subtle reasoning. In nowadays mathematics, it is usually treated in the framework of the theory of convex sets (see [13]), of Caccioppoli (i.e. sets of nite perimeter, see [8] for a compact introduction to the topic) or integral rectiable currents (see, e.g., [16]). While the rst method relies on an a priori establishment of the convexity of a solution, the second approach is based a reformulation of the problem: it is easy to see by a scaling argument, that a set in R n which maximizes volume to a given perimeter is also a set with minimal perimeter among all sets of the respective 1

6 volume. Some authors refer to this connection between the two problems as reciprocity (see, e.g. [6], [9]). The situation is dierent if we restrict our class of admissible sets to those which lie inside a proper subset G R n. Then the classical arguments via convexity and scaling may fail depending on the geometry of G and it is no longer clear that a volume maximizing subset with given perimeter occurs as a solution of the reciprocal minimal-perimeter-problem. The second type of problem, i.e. nding sets of minimal perimeter of a given volume inside a subset of R n is well addressed in the literature, ranging from existence results (which is clear if G is bounded, see [4], Theorem 1.2.2) up to results concerning the regularity of the boundary and convexity (see, e.g., [10], [19], [21], [20], [12] and [18]). In [3], Besicovitch investigated volume maximal subsets under the additional assumption of convexity, thereby avoiding the diculties about the existence question. We emphasize, that we only have slim hope for our results concerning the reciprocity to be completely new, but as we did not nd anything about it after our (extensive) literature research, we decided to give a proof here. The same applies to our result on the existence of isoperimetric subsets in (unbounded) convex subregions of R 2, which is formulated in Theorem 2.3. Actually, our considerations evolved from the following simple question (which is similar to the problem considered in [2]): given the stripe G = R [0, 1] in R 2 and L > π, what is the shape of an area maximizing subset E G with perimeter L, or, if you prefer a more colloquial phrasing: what is the shape of the table with the largest surface area that ts inside a narrow room of rectangular layout under the condition, that a given number of persons should be able to take a chair? (Obviously, in order to provide space for the chairs we then have to solve the problem in an inner parallel set of the room). It turns out, that a solution exists in form of a rectangle with two semicircles of radius 1/2 attached to two opposing sides (which might be the reader's intuitive guess). 2 Notation and statement of the results By a subregion of R n, we mean a subset G R n (n 2) such that G is open and L n ( G) = 0 ( ) (L n denoting Lebesgue's measure), i.e. an open continuity set of Lebesgue's measure. For an arbitrary L n -measurable set E and an open set F R n we dene the perimeter of E in F by { } Per(E; F ) := sup divϕ dx : ϕ C0(F, 1 R n ), ϕ 1. E If F = R n, then we write for short Per(E) instead of Per(E, R n ). 2

7 Remark 2.1 Note that Per(E) is allowed to take the value +. If Per(E) is nite, then it is well known (cf. [1]) that the characteristic function χ E, viewed as an element of L 1 (R n ), is a function of bounded variation, i.e. χ E has a distributional derivative Dχ E in form of a Radon measure of nite total mass. If Per(E, K) is nite for any compact subset K R n, then we say that E has locally nite perimeter, or E is a Caccioppoli set (cf. [11]). Note that If two sets E and F dier only by a Lebesgue null set, then their perimeter coincide. We consider the following pair of problems: { Given L [0, Per(G)), nd a subset E G } with Per(E) = L and such that L n (E) is maximal (P ) and the corresponding reciprocal problem { Given A [0, L n (G)), nd a subset E G } with L n (E) = A and such that Per(E) is minimal. (P ) Then we have the following result: Theorem 2.1 (Reciprocity) Let G R n be a subregion in the sense of ( ), L [0, Per(G)) and A [0, L n (G)). i) If E G is a solution of problem (P ), then E has minimal perimeter among all subsets of G which have the same volume L n (E). ii) If F G is a solution of problem (P ), then F has maximal volume among all subsets of G which have the same perimeter Per(F ). Note that Theorem 2.1 does not say anything about the existence of a solution of problem (P ). What it does say, however, is that any solution of (P ) occurs as a solution of (P ) and vice versa. If we additionally assume G to be bounded, the existence of a solution of problem (P ) follows easily: let (F k ) k N be a perimeter minimizing sequence of subsets in G with L n (F k ) = A. Then the corresponding sequence of characteristic functions (χ Fk ) is bounded in some space BV (B R (0)), where R > 0 is large enough s.t. G B R (0). By the BV-compactness Theorem (cf Theorem 3.23 in [1]), there is a function f BV (B R (0)) such that (at least for a subsequence) χ Fk f in L 1 (R n ) and Df (B R (0)) lim inf k Per(F k). 3

8 Since (after possibly passing to another subsequence) χ Fk f a.e., f is (up to a set of measure zero) the characteristic function of the set E = {x G : f(x) = 1}, which therefore is a solution of problem (P ). Of course this direct method fails if we apply it to a volume maximizing sequence (E k ) k N of subsets with xed perimeter Per(E k ) = L, since the limit set E G will in general not satisfy Per(E) = L. Instead, we can use the reciprocity principle to show the existence of a solution of problem (P ): Theorem 2.2 (Existence in bounded regions) Let G R n be a subregion in the sense of ( ) which is additionally bounded. Then it holds: i) For all L [0, Per(G)) problem (P ) admits a solution. ii) If L > Per(G), then problem (P ) does not have a solution. Remark 2.2 Note that in the case L = Per(G) <, the set G itself is a trivial solution of (P ). Our last result concerns the existence of solutions of problem (P ) in unbounded regions. In general, isoperimetric sets do not necessarily exist for arbitrary choices of L [0, Per(G)) as the following example shows: y G x Example 2.1 Consider G := { } (x, y) R 2 : 1 x 1, 0 y x2 1 x 2 (see the picture above) and choose L = 2π. Then (P ) does not have a solution in G: by comparison with the sequence of maximal disks with center (0, n) inside G (n N), we see that the area of a solution of (P ) would be π. But by the isoperimetric 4

9 inequality in R 2, this can only be attained by a circle of radius 1, which does not exist in G. However, in two dimensions we can give a complete characterization of the convex regions in which (P ) can be solved for any choice of L [0, Per(G)): Theorem 2.3 (Existence in convex regions) Let G R 2 be open and convex and dene Then, if either r(g) := sup { r [0, ) : x G such that B r (x) G }. r(g) = or r(g) = max { r [0, ) : x G such that B r (x) G }, problem (P ) admits a solution for any L [0, Per(G)), which in addition is convex. Remark 2.3 As Example 2.1 shows, the theorem above gives a sharp characterization of the convex sets in R 2 in which (P ) (and thus, by Theorem 2.1 (P )) can be solved. Remark 2.4 We would like to emphasize at this point, that in contrast to e.g. [14] we consider the perimeter of sets relative to R n. Remark 2.5 i) The existence of a solution in the case r(g) = in form of a disk is clear. ii) If G is a bounded convex region, then the existence of a maximal disk in G, i.e. a disk of radius r(g) (also called incircle, see Denition 11.7 in [13]) follows from general principles, cf. Corollary 16.2 in [13]. iii) Theorem 2.3 particularly applies to our example of a maximal table in a narrow room from the introduction. By making use of the regularity results for solutions of (P ) from [19] and [18], it is easy to determine the shape of isoperimetric sets in the stripe R [0, 1] (compare also *1.4.3 on p. 5 in [5]): 5

10 3 Proof of Theorem 2.1 We start with part i). Let L [0, Per(G)) be given and let E G have maximal volume A = L n (E) among all subsets of G with perimeter L. Assume that there is another subset E G with L n (E ) = A and Per(E ) = L < L = Per(E). Due to Per(E ) < Per(G), it must hold L n (G E ) > 0. Thus, by Lebesgue's density Theorem (see [7], Corollary 3 on p. 45) there exists a point x 0 G E for which ( L n Bρ (x 0 ) (G E ) ) lim = 1 ρ 0 L n (B ρ (x 0 )) and therefore Now choose ρ 0 > 0 so small, that ( L n Bρ (x 0 ) E ) lim = 0. ρ 0 L n (B ρ (x 0 )) Per(B ρ0 (x 0 )) < L L 2 and consider the set Then it holds and L n (B ρ0 (x 0 ) E ) < 1 2 Ln (B ρ (x 0 )) Ẽ := E B ρ0 (x 0 ). Per(Ẽ) Per(E ) + Per(B ρ0 (x 0 )) < L + L L 2 < L. Set L := L Per(Ẽ) and note that L > L L 2 > Per(B ρ0 (x 0 )). Therefore, we can choose a compact subset C B ρ0 (x 0 ) such that L n (C) > 1 2 Ln (B ρ0 (x 0 )) and Per(C) = L. But then the set Ê := Ẽ C satises Per(Ê) = Per(Ẽ) + Per(C) = L = Per(E) as well as L n (Ê) = Ln (Ẽ) + Ln (C) > L n (E), 6

11 which contradicts the volume maximality of the subset E. We proceed with the proof of part ii). Let A [0, L n (G)) be given and let F G have minimal perimeter L = Per(F ) among all subsets of G with volume A = L n (F ). Assume that there is another subset F with Per(F ) = L and L n (F ) = A > A. For α R consider the half space H α := { x R n : (x αe n ) e n 0 }, where e n := (0,..., 0, 1) T and dene the function h : R R, α L n (F H α ). Note that from the continuity properties of Lebesgue's measure together with the fact that L n({ x R n : (x αe n ) e n = 0} ) = 0, it is clear that the function h is continuous along with lim h(α) = α A and lim h(α) = 0. α Thus, by the intermediate value Theorem there exists α 0 R for which h(α 0 ) = A. Lemma 3.1 With α 0 and H α as above, it holds Per(F H α0 ) < Per(F ) = L. Thus, we see that the set F H α0 contradicts the perimeter minimality of the set F. It remains to give a proof of the above assertion. Proof of the lemma. Without loss of generality we may assume α 0 = 0. Set H + := { x R n : x e n > 0 }, H 0 := { x R n : x e n = 0 }, H := { x R n : x e n < 0 }. Due to L n (F H 0 ) = 0, we have Per(F ) = Per ( (F H + ) (F H ) ). Let further χ +, χ L 1 (H 0 ) be the trace of χ F H + and χ F H in H 0, respectively, in the sense of BV -functions. (Note, that these exist by Theorem 3.77 in [1] and are summable w.r.t. H n 1 H 0 since F H + and F H have nite perimeter in R n ). Then it holds Per(F ) = Per(F, H + ) + Per(F, H ) + χ + χ dh n 1 H 0 7

12 as well as Per(F H + ) = Per(F, H + ) + χ + dh n 1. H 0 It therefore follows Per(F H + ) Per(F, H + ) + Per(F, H ) + χ + χ dh n 1 H 0 + χ dh n 1 Per(F, H ) H [ 0 ] = Per(F ) Per(F, H ) χ dh n 1 H 0. It thus remains to show, that Per(F, H ) H 0 χ dh n 1 > 0. Note that due to our choice of α 0 in Lemma 3.1 it holds L n (F H ) = A A > 0. In [15], Theorem it is shown that the following constrained isoperimetric problem in the half space, minimize Per(S, H ) among all sets S H with L n (S) = v and Per(S, H 0 ) = σ ( for some given v > 0, σ 0 is solved by the segment of a ball B R (0,..., 0, xn ) ), where R, x n 0 are such that L n (B R H ) = v and H n 1 (B R H 0 ) = σ. But for a ball which intersects H in a set of positive measure it is surely true that Per(B R, H ) Per(B R, H 0 ) > 0. Hence, choosing v = A A, σ = χ dh n 1 H 0 we infer that Per(F, H ) H 0 χ dh n 1 > 0. 4 Proof of Theorem 2.2 Ad i). We start with the observation, that the so called isoperimetric prole of G, i.e. the function l : [0, L n (G)) R, l(a) := inf { Per(E) : E G with L n (E) = A } is well-dened for any open subset G R n. Our further proof relies on the following properties of the function l on bounded regions, which might be well known in the more general context of compact Riemannian manifolds (see, e.g., [17]): 8

13 Lemma 4.1 Let G R n be a bounded region and let l : [0, L n (G)) R be dened as above. Then it holds a) The function l is strictly increasing, b) l is continuous, c) l maps the interval [0, L n (G)) bijectively to the interval [0, Per(G)). Before we prove the lemma, let us see how it applies to the proof of Theorem 2.2. Assume that L [0, Per(G)) is given. Then, by part c) of the Lemma there is A [0, L n (G) such that l(a) = L. Let E G be a subset with L n (E) = A and Per(E) = l(a) = L (which exists due to the boundedness of G). Then E has maximal volume among all subsets with perimeter L, because the existence of any set with strictly larger measure and the same perimeter L would be in contradiction to the monotonicity of l from part a). Hence E is a solution of problem (P ). Proof of the lemma. Ad a). Assume there are numbers 0 A < A < L n (G) with l(a ) l(a). Since G is bounded, we nd subsets E and E of G of volume A and A, such that Per(E) = l(a) and Per(E ) = l(a ). Then, as in Lemma 3.1 from the previous section, we can choose a real number α 0 such that the intersection of E with the half space H α0 has volume A. But as it was shown in Lemma 3.1, it then follows Per(E H α ) < Per(E ) Per(E). Consequently, the set E H α0 has perimeter less than the set E, which is a contradiction. Ad b). Let A [0, L n (G)) be arbitrary and let (A k ) k N be a sequence in [0, L n (G)) which converges to A from below. From the monotonicity of l, we infer that the limit of l(a k ) exists and satises lim l(a k ) l(a). Let E k G be such that k Per(E k ) = l(a k ). By the BV-compactness property (Theorem 3.23 in [1]) there is a subset E G such that (at least for a subsequence) χ Ek χ E in L 1 (G) and Per(E) lim inf k Per(E k) = lim k Per(E k ). Now if lim k l(a k ) < l(a), then the set E would satisfy L n (E) = A and Per(E) < l(a), which contradicts the denition of l(a). Let now (A k ) converge to A from above and let ε > 0 be given. Let E G be such that L n (E) = A and Per(E) = l(a). Since L n (G E) > 0, Lebesgue's 9

14 density theorem implies the existence of a point x 0 G E for which L n (B ρ (x 0 ) E) lim ρ 0 L n (B ρ (x 0 )) = 0. Choose ρ 0 > 0 so small, that L n (B ρ (x 0 ) E) < 1 2 Ln (B ρ (x 0 )) and such that Per(B ρ0 (x 0 )) < ε. Consider the set Then it holds E := E B ρ0 (x 0 ). L n (E ) := A > A and Per(E ) Per(E) + Per(B ρ0 (x 0 )) l(a) + ε. Thus, if we choose N N large enough such that A k < A for all k > N, it follows from the monotonicity of l that and b) of Lemma 4.1 is proved. l(a) l(a k ) l(a ) l(a) + ε, Ad c). Having established parts a) and b), it suces to prove l(a) Per(G) as A L n (G). But this follows easily from the lower semicontinuity of the perimeter with respect to L 1 -convergence: let A k L n (G) in [0, L n (G)) and choose E k with Per(E k ) = l(a k ). Then χ Ek χ G in L 1 (R n ) and therefore Per(G) lim inf k Per(E k) = lim inf k l(a k) Per(G). Ad ii). Let L > Per(G) be given. Assume that E G has maximal volume among all subsets of perimeter G. Let x 0 G be some point and choose r > 0 such that B r (x 0 ) G. For any k N, let C k B r/k (x 0 ) denote a compact subset with perimeter Per(C k ) = L Per(G) and consider the sequence E k := G C k of subsets of G. Then Per(E k ) = Per(G) + Per(C k ) = L and L n (G E k ) 0 for k. Therefore it must hold L n (E) = L(G) and thus L(G E) = 0. But then Per(E) = Per(G) = Per(G) in contradiction to our assumption, that E solves (P ) for L > Per(G). 5 Proof of Theorem 2.3 Let G R 2 be an open convex set and let w.l.o.g. B 1 (0) G be a maximal disk in G. We may assume L > 2π (since otherwise the disk B L/(2π) (x) B 1 (0) 10

15 would be a trivial solution of problem (P )) as well as Per(G) = (since otherwise diam(g) 1 Per(G) < and existence in bounded regions is clear by Theorem 2 2.2). For k N we dene G k := G [ k, k] [ k, k], which is a convex and bounded subset of R 2. Let We claim the following: A := sup { L 2 (E) : E G, Per(E) = L } L2 4π. Lemma 5.1 Choose k N large enough such that Per(G k ) > L and let E k G k be sets of maximal area among all subsets of G k with perimeter L (note that such a set exists by Theorem 2.2 i)). Then lim k L2 (E k ) = A, i.e. (E k ) is an area-maximizing sequence in G. Proof of the lemma. Let ε > 0 be given. Choose a subset F G of perimeter L, for which L 2 (F ) > A ε 2 and k 0 N large enough, such that L 2 (F ) L 2( F [ k 0, k 0 ] [ k 0, k 0 ] ) < ε 2. We set F k0 := F [ k 0, k 0 ] [ k 0, k 0 ]. Then Per(F k0 ) := L Per(F ) = L. From the proof of Theorem 2.2 i) we see, that on the bounded region G k the function a k : [0, Per(G k )) R, L sup { L 2 (E) : E G k, Per(E) = L } is the inverse of the corresponding function l k : [0, L 2 (G k )) R, A inf { Per(E) : E G k, L 2 (E) = A } and thus, by Lemma 4.1, it is strictly increasing. Therefore we have L 2 (E k0 ) = a k0 (L) a k0 (L ) L 2 (F k0 ) A ε. The result now follows since the sequence L 2 (E k ) is increasing. 11

16 Lemma 5.2 The sets E k from Lemma 5.1 are convex. In particular, diam(e k ) L 2 k N. for all Proof of the lemma. By Theorem 1.1, each set E k is also a solution of the corresponding reciprocal problem in the convex and bounded set G k. Convexity of the E k thus follows from quoting Theorem 3.24 in [18] (see also Remark 3.25). For a plane convex set E, the inequality diam(e) Per(E) is a triviality. (Note 2 that this is wrong in R n for n 3). The further idea of the proof is the following: in a convex set G, which contains a maximal disk, i.e. a disk of radius r(g), any bounded convex subset E G has a translate E (i.e. E = E + p for some p R 2 ) such that E intersects the maximal disk (see Lemma 5.3 below). Hence we may assume that the sets E k from Lemma 5.1 all lie within some set G K for a xed integer K > L+1. Let now E G K be a set of maximal area among all subsets of G K which have perimeter L. Then L 2 (E) L 2 (E k ) for all k N and by Lemma 5.1, the constant sequence (E) is seen to be an area-maximizing sequence of subsets in G. Hence E is a solution of the problem (P ) in G. It remains to prove the following result on convex sets: Lemma 5.3 Let K R 2 be a closed convex set and B K any maximal disk in K. Then every convex subset C K has a translate in K which intersects B, i.e. there exists p R 2 such that p + C K and (p + C) B. Proof of the lemma. We may assume that B = B 1 (0) and that C B =. Let H R 2 be a common line of support of both B and C, i.e. H is a line which intersects B as well as C and such that B, C lie in the same of the two halfspaces which are separated by H (see the picture below). B C H Such a line H can always be found by taking a line of support at any boundary 12

17 point of the convex hull conv(b C), which neither lies on B nor on C. W.l.o.g. we may assume that ( ) ( ) 1 0 H =. 0 1 Then we claim that C lies completely within the stripe S := { (x, y) R 2 : y 1 }. Indeed, let a H C and assume that there exists a point b C S. Note that due to the convexity of C and our assumption B C =, the line ab does not intersect B. Let K be the convex hull of the disk B and the points a, b. Due to convexity, we have K K. Furthermore, we see that B cannot be a maximal disk in K : since ε := dist(b, ab) > 0, we can translate B by ε in x 2 direction, so that the shifted disk B intersects the boundary of K only in the point (ε/2, 1). Due to b / S, B has positive distance to K H and can therefore not be maximal in K (see the picture below), which is in contradiction to our assumption. y b S x B } {{ } ε/2 a It follows that C S. Let d := dist(b, C). Then, by the convexity of K the translate ( ) 1 C (d + 1) 0 lies inside K and intersects B, as claimed. Remark 5.1 We would like to note, that the method described above probably applies to a larger class of two-dimensional regions G. We say that G R 2 has the "translation property, if G contains a maximal disk B such that any connected subset E G has a translate E = E + p in G which intersects B. An example of a non-convex set which has the translation property is shown in the following picture: 13

18 y G y(x) = 1 x 2 B x Then if G is a region with the translation property and in addition has C 1 - smooth boundary, we can repeat the argument from the proof of Theorem 2.3 for each connected component of an area maximizing sequence in G, which by [19] is C 1 -smooth as well. However, it seems to be dicult to give a sharp characterization of sets having the translation property in geometrical terms. References [1] L. Ambrosio, N. Fusco, and D. Pallara. Functions of bounded variation and free discontinuity problems. Clarendon Press, Oxford, [2] A. Besicovitch. A variant of a classical isoperimetric problem. Q. J. Math, 20(1):84 94, [3] A. Besicovitch. Variants of a classical isoperimetric problem. Q. J. Math, 3(1):42 49, [4] D. Bucur and G. Buttazzo. Variational Methods in Shape Optimization Problems. Progress in Nonlinear Dierential Equations and Their Applications. Birkhäuser Boston, [5] Y.D. Burago, A.B. Sossinsky, and V.A. Zalgaller. Geometric Inequalities. Grundlehren der mathematischen Wissenschaften. Springer Berlin Heidelberg, [6] R. Courant and D. Hilbert. Methoden der Mathematischen Physik: Erster Band. Springer Berlin Heidelberg, [7] L.C. Evans and R.F. Gariepy. Measure Theory and Fine Properties of Functions. Studies in Advanced Mathematics. Taylor & Francis, [8] N. Fusco. The Stability of the Isoperimetric Inequality. In: Vector-Valued Partial Dierential Equations and Applications: Cetraro, Italy Editors: J. Ball and P. Marcellini, pages Springer International Publishing,

19 [9] F. Giannessi. Constrained Optimization and Image Space Analysis: Volume 1: Separation of Sets and Optimality Conditions. Mathematical Concepts and Methods in Science and Engineering. Springer US, [10] E. Giusti. The equilibrium conguration of liquid drops. J. Reine Angew. Math., 321:5363, [11] E. Giusti. Minimal surfaces and functions of bounded variation, volume 80 of Monographs in Mathematics. Birkhäuser, Basel, [12] E. Gonzalez, U. Massari, and I. Tamanini. On the regularity of boundaries of sets minimizing perimeter with a volume constraint. Indiana Univ. Math. J., 32:2537, [13] S. R. Lay. Convex Sets and Their Applications. Dover Books on Mathematics Series. Dover Publications, [14] G. P. Leonardi, M. Ritoré, and E. Vernadakis. Isoperimetric inequalities in unbounded convex bodies. ArXiv e-prints, June [15] F. Maggi. Sets of Finite Perimeter and Geometric Variational Problems: An Introduction to Geometric Measure Theory. Cambridge Studies in Advanced Mathematics. Cambridge University Press, [16] F. Morgan. Geometric Measure Theory: A Beginner's Guide. Academic Press, [17] M. Ritore. Continuity of the isoperimetric prole of a complete riemannian manifold under sectional curvature conditions. Rev. Mat. Iberoam., 33(1):239250, [18] E. Stredulinsky and W. Ziemer. Area minimizing sets subject to a volume constraint in a convex set. J. Geom. Anal., 7(4): , [19] I. Tamanini. Boundaries of Caccioppoli sets with Hölder-continuous normal vector. J. Reine Angew. Math., 334:27 39, [20] I. Tamanini. Variational problems of least area type with constraints. Annali dell'università' di Ferrara, 34(1):183217, [21] I. Tamanini and C. Giacomelli. Approximation of Caccioppoli sets, with applications to problems in image segmentation. Annali dell'università di Ferrara, 35(1):187214, Michael Bildhauer Martin Fuchs Jan Müller Saarland University (Department of Mathematics), P.O. Box , Saarbrücken, Germany 15

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