Given an algebraically closed field $F$, for any positive integer $n$, are there always only finitely many non-isomorphic (noncommutative) associative algebras (possibly without identity) with dimension $n$ over $F$?

This questions is motivated by the classification of low dimensional algebras. It seems that at least when $n$ is less than 6, the answer is yes. I'm also guessing that the number of non-isomorphic classes doesn't depend on the choice of algebraically closed fileds--I've convinced myself this is true for low dimensional cases.

So far I have two ideas: 1. To compute the dimension of the variety of associative algebras of dimension n, and then consider the $GL_n(F)$ action on the variety; 2. Every algebra of dimension $n$ can be embedded as a subalgebra of $M_{n+1}(F)$. But 1. is also a difficult problem for me and I don't know how to use 2.

algebraic geography. Using this term in your favourite search engine might help in finding the relevant articles (Flanigan, Le Bruyn--Reichstein) come to mind. – pbelmans Jun 17 '14 at 8:26