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visits | member for | 4 years, 4 months |
seen | 4 hours ago | |
stats | profile views | 243 |
Aug 17 |
awarded | Necromancer |
Jun 25 |
awarded | Yearling |
Jan 22 |
awarded | Famous Question |
Nov 20 |
awarded | Necromancer |
Nov 8 |
answered | reference request: John Baez on (-1)- and (-2)-categories and properties+structure+stuff |
Aug 25 |
comment |
Discrete version of Nullstellensatz?
That's a really hard book to find... |
Mar 6 |
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Books you would like to read (if somebody would just write them…)
There is also the book Emerton reffered in a comment above. It's called "Mathematical Developments Arising from Hilbert Problems" and it is published by the AMS |
Jan 27 |
awarded | Notable Question |
Jan 27 |
awarded | Favorite Question |
Jan 24 |
awarded | Popular Question |
Jan 24 |
awarded | Good Question |
Jan 24 |
comment |
Books you would like to read (if somebody would just write them…)
Michael Spivak has recently written a book called "Physics for Mathematicians: Mechanics I". I haven't seen it and it's a bit expensive on Amazon, but it might be just what you want (but as far as I can tell it's "only" about classical mechanics...) |
Jan 24 |
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Books you would like to read (if somebody would just write them…)
I think Steve Awodey's "Category theory" might be just right for you. |
Jan 24 |
awarded | Commentator |
Jan 24 |
comment |
Books you would like to read (if somebody would just write them…)
Thank you for your suggestions I will look for Katz and Deligne's articles. I am aware of Freitag and Kiehl's textbook, unfortunately it's a hard to find. I was thinking of a textbook that would use the Weil conjectures as a "leitmotiv" while introducing some of the more modern characters in algebraic geometry. But maybe it can't be done (at least at level I would understand...). |
Jan 24 |
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Books you would like to read (if somebody would just write them…)
Thanks Dylan. Tim: it would be great indeed if JB would publish his "higher algebra" but his past expository work is already amazing. Tom: I am aware of that paper (and you also have some sections about it on your wonderful book) but I was thinking about a full textbook presentation that might have more examples and applications. |
Jan 24 |
awarded | Nice Question |
Jan 24 |
awarded | Student |
Jan 24 |
asked | Books you would like to read (if somebody would just write them…) |
Jan 23 |
comment |
What is a reference for profinite sets?
Another reference is "Algèbre et Théories galoisiennes" by Régine et Adrien Douady namely pag. 63-64 |