Hot answers tagged stochastic-processes
If you allow $X_t$ to be two dimensional then a model with a stock price $X_t^1$ and its variance process $X_t^2$ (stochastic volatility) would fit your definition. In such cases to my knowledge we often don't have a closed form of the density of $X_T^1$ but in some cases we have a closed form of the Laplace transform. An example is the Heston model.
This is the answer to the first version of the question which asked whether a stationary process has an increasing variance over time. No the definition of (weakly) stationary (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stationary_process) is that the variance is the same for each point in time. In the literature it is often dealt with the covariance function. For ...
Any of a wide variety of local vol models, where (from your equation) $b(\cdot,\cdot)$ is some fitted surface, are unlikely to have closed-form solutions for the terminal distribution. Indeed it's well-known that these models tend to have very unusual forward term structures of volatility. As a specific example, take $b(\cdot,\cdot)$ to be an approximation ...
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