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During the last decade, self-affine geometrical properties of many growing aggregates, originated in a wide variety of processes, have been well characterized. However, little progress has been achieved in the search of a unified description of the underlying dynamics. Extensive numerical evidence has been given showing that the bulk of aggregates formed upon ballistic aggregation and random deposition with surface relaxation processes can be broken down into a set of infinite scale invariant structures called "trees". These two types of aggregates have been selected because it has been established that they belong to different universality classes: those of Kardar-Parisi-Zhang and Edward-Wilkinson, respectively. Exponents describing the spatial and temporal scale invariance of the trees can be related to the classical exponents describing the self-affine nature of the growing interface. Furthermore, those exponents allows us to distinguish either the compact or non-compact nature of the growing trees. Therefore, the measurement of the statistic of the process of growing trees may become a useful experimental technique for the evaluation of the self-affine properties of some aggregates.
Many systems of both theoretical and applied interest display multi-affine scaling at small length scales. We demonstrate analytically and numerically that when vertical discontinuities are introduced into a self-affine surface, the surface becomes multi-affine. The discontinuities may correspond to surface overhangs or to an underlying stepped surface. Two surfaces are numerically examined with different spatial distributions of vertical discontinuities. The multi-affinity is shown to arise simply from the surface of vertical discontinuities, and the analytic scaling form at small length scales for the surface of discontinuities is derived and compared to numerical results.