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# For this purpose we proceed as follows. Let C([0,T] ,IR) denote of all continuous functions from [0, T] to IR. Let E = [0, T] × H : E IR by

DOI link for For this purpose we proceed as follows. Let C([0,T] ,IR) denote of all continuous functions from [0, T] to IR. Let E = [0, T] × H : E IR by

For this purpose we proceed as follows. Let C([0,T] ,IR) denote of all continuous functions from [0, T] to IR. Let E = [0, T] × H : E IR by book

# For this purpose we proceed as follows. Let C([0,T] ,IR) denote of all continuous functions from [0, T] to IR. Let E = [0, T] × H : E IR by

DOI link for For this purpose we proceed as follows. Let C([0,T] ,IR) denote of all continuous functions from [0, T] to IR. Let E = [0, T] × H : E IR by

For this purpose we proceed as follows. Let C([0,T] ,IR) denote of all continuous functions from [0, T] to IR. Let E = [0, T] × H : E IR by book

## ABSTRACT

It is clear that the sequence of processes {( i, F(Si)) : i 1} is exchangable. Thus limn l

plies that

lim n

1 n

where I is the invariant -field of the stationary sequence {(Si, Ni Z) : i 1}. As in Kurtz and Xiong ([8, Theorem 2.3]) we use the independence of (Si,Ni) to note that I is contained in the completion of the -field generated by Z. Now II.9 implies

lim n

1 n