3
votes
1answer
276 views

Character theory of $2$-Frobenius groups.

This is a crosspost of my (slightly longer) question on MSE since I'm not getting any responses there. Definition. Let $G$ be a finite group and $F_1=\text{Fit}\,G$ and ...
1
vote
0answers
280 views

about union of conjugate proper subgroups in a math paper

My question is about the shaded area in this image. Does the symbol $L=\bigcup_{g \in G} T^{g}$ means that $L$ is a union of sets or $L=\langle T^{g}, g\in G \rangle$? If it means the first one, then ...
0
votes
1answer
421 views

Maximal subgroups of a finite p-group

I want to prove the following: Let $G$ be a finite abelian $p$-group that is not cyclic. Let $L \ne {1}$ be a subgroup of $G$ and $U$ be a maximal subgroup of L then there exists a maximal subgroup ...
0
votes
0answers
116 views

On X-s-permutable subgroups of a finite group

I want to prove Lemma 2.1(1) in the paper On X-s-Permutable Subgroups of a Finite Group by Min Bang SU, Yang Ming LI. It is on the web. This is my proof. . Since $H$ is $Xāˆ’sāˆ’$permutable in $G$, then ...
1
vote
1answer
240 views

Defect groups and subgroups

I have asked this question on Stack Exchange but had no response; it's been bugging me for a few days. I am struggling to see how to apply Mackey's theorem to prove a certain Lemma in Local ...
0
votes
2answers
210 views

The X-series (for groups)

It goes without saying that the name in the title tentatively refers to a series whose name one does not know yet and probably in the future I may come with a post titled "The x-sequence" or "The ...
4
votes
1answer
1k views

Non-trivial consequences of Baer's theorem and Lucchini's theorem in subnormality theory

There are a couple of beautiful results in finite group theory that look trivial, at least on a first glance, but require non-trivial facts to prove. I am basically interested in whether these results ...
2
votes
2answers
247 views

Admissible finite groups

I want to know when an abelian group of even order is admissible (or has a complete map)? And when a nonabelian group of even order is admissible (or has a complete map)? Thanks.
25
votes
3answers
2k views

Feit-Thompson Theorem: The Odd Order Paper

For reference, the Feit-Thompson Theorem states that every finite group of odd order is necessarily solvable. Equivalently, the theorem states that there exist no non-abelian finite simple groups of ...