List of Banach spaces
In the mathematical field of functional analysis, Banach spaces are among the most important objects of study. In other areas of mathematical analysis, most spaces which arise in practice turn out to be Banach spaces as well.
Classical Banach spaces
Here K denotes the field of real numbers or complex numbers and I is a closed and bounded interval [a,b]. The number p is a real number with 1 < p < ∞, and q is its Hölder conjugate (also with 1 < q < ∞), so that the next equation holds:
The symbol Σ denotes a σ-algebra of sets, and Ξ denotes just an algebra of sets (for spaces only requiring finite additivity, such as the ba space). The symbol μ denotes a positive measure: that is, a real-valued positive set function defined on a σ-algebra which is countably additive.
|Classical Banach spaces|
|Dual space||Reflexive||weakly complete||Norm||Notes|
|ℓp||ℓq||Yes||Yes||1 < p < ∞|
|c0||ℓ1||No||No||Isomorphic but not isometric to c.|
|bv||ℓ1 + K||No||Yes|
|bs||ba||No||No||Isometrically isomorphic to ℓ∞.|
|cs||ℓ1||No||No||Isometrically isomorphic to c.|
|C(X)||rca(X)||No||No||X is a compact Hausdorff space.|
|Lp(μ)||Lq(μ)||Yes||Yes||1 < p < ∞|
|L1(μ)||L∞(μ)||No||?||If the measure μ on S is sigma-finite|
|BV(I)||?||No||Yes||Vf(I) is the total variation of f.|
|NBV(I)||?||No||Yes||NBV(I) consists of BV functions such that .|
|AC(I)||K+L∞(I)||No||Yes||Isomorphic to the Sobolev space W1,1(I).|
|Cn[a,b]||rca([a,b])||No||No||Isomorphic to Rn ⊕ C([a,b]), essentially by Taylor's theorem.|
Banach spaces in other areas of analysis
- The Asplund spaces
- The Hardy spaces
- The space BMO of functions of bounded mean oscillation
- The space of functions of bounded variation
- Sobolev spaces
- The Birnbaum–Orlicz spaces LA(μ).
- Hölder spaces Ck,α(Ω).
- Lorentz space
Banach spaces serving as counterexamples
- James' space, a Banach space that has a Schauder basis, but has no unconditional Schauder Basis. Also, James' space is isometrically isomorphic to its double dual, but fails to be reflexive.
- Tsirelson space, a reflexive Banach space in which neither ℓp nor c0 can be embedded.
- W.T. Gowers construction of a space X that is isomorphic to but not serves as a counterexample for weakening the premises of the Schroeder–Bernstein theorem 
- W.T. Gowers, "A solution to the Schroeder–Bernstein problem for Banach spaces", Bulletin of the London Mathematical Society, 28 (1996) pp. 297–304.