Results 1  10
of
11
Algorithms in algebraic number theory
 Bull. Amer. Math. Soc
, 1992
"... Abstract. In this paper we discuss the basic problems of algorithmic algebraic number theory. The emphasis is on aspects that are of interest from a purely mathematical point of view, and practical issues are largely disregarded. We describe what has been done and, more importantly, what remains to ..."
Abstract

Cited by 40 (3 self)
 Add to MetaCart
Abstract. In this paper we discuss the basic problems of algorithmic algebraic number theory. The emphasis is on aspects that are of interest from a purely mathematical point of view, and practical issues are largely disregarded. We describe what has been done and, more importantly, what remains to be done in the area. We hope to show that the study of algorithms not only increases our understanding of algebraic number fields but also stimulates our curiosity about them. The discussion is concentrated of three topics: the determination of Galois groups, the determination of the ring of integers of an algebraic number field, and the computation of the group of units and the class group of that ring of integers. 1.
Combinatorial Differential Topology and Geometry
 MSRI Publications
, 1999
"... A variety of questions in combinatorics lead one to the task of analyzing a simplicial complex, or a more general cell complex. For example, a standard approach to investigating the structure of a partially ordered set is to instead study the topology of the associated ..."
Abstract

Cited by 18 (0 self)
 Add to MetaCart
A variety of questions in combinatorics lead one to the task of analyzing a simplicial complex, or a more general cell complex. For example, a standard approach to investigating the structure of a partially ordered set is to instead study the topology of the associated
The Main Conjecture of Modular Towers and its higher rank generalization, inGroupes de Galois arithmetiques et differentiels (Luminy 2004
 Seminaires et Congres
"... Key words and phrases. — Moduli spaces of covers, jline covers, braid group and Hurwitz monodromy group, Frattini and Spin covers, Serre’s lifting invariant. Support from NSF #DMS99305590, #DMS0202259 and #DMS0455266. This contains many advances on my March 12, 2004, Luminy talk (subsumed by ove ..."
Abstract

Cited by 10 (3 self)
 Add to MetaCart
Key words and phrases. — Moduli spaces of covers, jline covers, braid group and Hurwitz monodromy group, Frattini and Spin covers, Serre’s lifting invariant. Support from NSF #DMS99305590, #DMS0202259 and #DMS0455266. This contains many advances on my March 12, 2004, Luminy talk (subsumed by overheads in [Fri05a]). One of those centers on Weigel cusps and whether they exist. This interchange with Thomas Weigel occurred in Jerusalem and Milan during the long trip including Luminy. Prop. 3.12 is due to Darren Semmen, a constant modular representation consultant. Conversations with Anna Cadoret, Pierre Debes and Kinya Kimura influenced me to be more complete than otherwise I would have been. 2 M. D. FRIED Abstract. — Publication: In Groupes de Galois arithmetiques et differentiels (Luminy 2004; eds. D. Bertrand and P. Dèbes), Sem. et Congres, Vol. 13
Circle valued Morse theory and Novikov homology
"... Traditional Morse theory deals with real valued functions f : M R and ordinary homology H (M ). The critical points of a Morse function f generate the MorseSmale (f) over Z, using the gradient flow to define the differentials. The isomorphism H (M) imposes homological restrictions on real valued Mo ..."
Abstract

Cited by 3 (0 self)
 Add to MetaCart
Traditional Morse theory deals with real valued functions f : M R and ordinary homology H (M ). The critical points of a Morse function f generate the MorseSmale (f) over Z, using the gradient flow to define the differentials. The isomorphism H (M) imposes homological restrictions on real valued Morse functions. There is also a universal coefficient version of the MorseSmale complex, involving the universal cover M and the fundamental group ring Z[# 1 (M )].
Vanishing theorems for torsion automorphic sheaves on compact PELtype Shimura varieties
, 2010
"... Given a compact PELtype Shimura variety, a sufficiently regular weight (defined by mild and effective conditions), and a prime number p unramified in the linear data and larger than an effective bound given by the weight, we show that the étale cohomology with Zpcoefficients of the given weight v ..."
Abstract

Cited by 3 (1 self)
 Add to MetaCart
Given a compact PELtype Shimura variety, a sufficiently regular weight (defined by mild and effective conditions), and a prime number p unramified in the linear data and larger than an effective bound given by the weight, we show that the étale cohomology with Zpcoefficients of the given weight vanishes away from the middle degree, and hence has no ptorsion. We do not need any other assumption (such as ones on the images of the associated Galois representations).
Morse Theory And Stokes' Theorem
"... We present a new, intrinsic approach to Morse Theory which has interesting applications in geometry. We show that a Morse function f on a manifold determines a submanifold T of the product X \Theta X, and that (in the sense that Stokes theorem is valid) T has boundary consisting of the diagonal \Del ..."
Abstract

Cited by 1 (0 self)
 Add to MetaCart
We present a new, intrinsic approach to Morse Theory which has interesting applications in geometry. We show that a Morse function f on a manifold determines a submanifold T of the product X \Theta X, and that (in the sense that Stokes theorem is valid) T has boundary consisting of the diagonal \Delta ae X \Theta X and a sum P = X p2Cr(f) Up \Theta Sp where Sp and Up are the stable and unstable manifolds at the critical point p. In the language of currents, @T = \Delta \Gamma P:(Stokes Theorem) This current (or kernel) equation on X \Theta X is equivalent to an operator equation d ffi T+T ffi d = I \Gamma P; ((Chain Homotopy)) where P is a chain map onto the finite complex of currents S f spanned by (integration over) the stable manifolds of f . The operator P can be defd on an exterior form ff by P(ff) = lim t!1 '
TOPOLOGICAL GRAVITY IN MINKOWSKI SPACE
, 2004
"... Abstract. The twocategory with threemanifolds as objects, hcobordisms as morphisms, and diffeomorphisms of these as twomorphisms, is extremely rich; from the point of view of classical physics it defines a nontrivial topological model for general relativity. A rather striking amount of work on p ..."
Abstract
 Add to MetaCart
Abstract. The twocategory with threemanifolds as objects, hcobordisms as morphisms, and diffeomorphisms of these as twomorphisms, is extremely rich; from the point of view of classical physics it defines a nontrivial topological model for general relativity. A rather striking amount of work on pseudoisotopy theory [Hatcher, Waldhausen, CohenCarlssonGoodwillieHsiangMadsen...] can be formulated as a TQFT in this framework. The resulting theory is far from trivial even in the case of Minkowski space, when the relevant threemanifold is the standard sphere. Topological gravity extends Graeme Segal’s ideas about conformal field theory to higher dimensions. It seems to be very interesting, even in extremely restricted geometric contexts: §1 basic definitions A cobordism W: V0 → V1 between dmanifolds is a (d + 1)dimensional manifold W together with a distinguished diffeomorphism ∂W ∼ = V op 0 V1; a diffeomorphism Φ: W → W ′ of cobordisms will be assumed consistent with this boundary data. Cob(V0, V1) is the category whose objects are such cobordisms, and whose morphisms are such diffeomorphisms. Gluing along the boundary defines a composition functor # : Cob(V ′ , V) × Cob(V, V ′ ′ ) → Cob(V, V ′ ′ ). The twocategory with manifolds as objects and the categories Cob as morphisms is symmetric monoidal under disjoint union. The categories Cob are topological groupoids (all morphisms are invertible), with classifying spaces
Summer School on Highdimensional Manifold Topology
, 2001
"... Traditional Morse theory deals with real valued functions f: M → R and ordinary homology H∗(M). The critical points of a Morse function f generate the MorseSmale complex CMS (f) over Z, using the gradient flow to define the differentials. The isomorphism H∗(CMS (f)) ∼ = H∗(M) imposes homological ..."
Abstract
 Add to MetaCart
Traditional Morse theory deals with real valued functions f: M → R and ordinary homology H∗(M). The critical points of a Morse function f generate the MorseSmale complex CMS (f) over Z, using the gradient flow to define the differentials. The isomorphism H∗(CMS (f)) ∼ = H∗(M) imposes homological restrictions on real valued Morse functions. There is also a universal coefficient version of the MorseSmale complex, involving the universal cover ˜ M and the fundamental group ring Z[π1(M)]. The more recent Morse theory of circle valued functions f: M → S1 is more complicated, but shares many features of the real valued theory. The critical points of a Morse function f generate the Novikov complex CNov (f) over the Novikov ring Z((z)) of formal power series with integer coefficients, using the gradient flow of the real valued Morse function f: M = f ∗R → R on the infinite cyclic cover to define the (M) is the Z((z))coefficient homology of (M) imposes homological restrictions on circle valued Morse functions. Chapter 1 reviews real valued Morse theory. Chapters 2,3,4 introduce circle valued
H.F.Dowker a,1, ∗ , R.S.Garcia b,1, † , S.Surya c,2
, 2008
"... Morse index and causal continuity. A criterion for topology change in quantum gravity. ..."
Abstract
 Add to MetaCart
Morse index and causal continuity. A criterion for topology change in quantum gravity.