bio | website | halgebra.math.msu.su/staff/… |
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location | Moscow | |
age | ||
visits | member for | 2 years, 8 months |
seen | 11 mins ago | |
stats | profile views | 1,467 |
Nov 3 |
comment |
Fantastic properties of Z/2Z
@Todd, I understand you but I prefer to use slightly different terminology. See this discussion in comments: mathoverflow.net/q/92972/24165 |
Nov 3 |
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Fantastic properties of Z/2Z
@Emil, every group of exponent two is a direct product of several two-element groups (if you believe the Axiom of Choice). |
Nov 3 |
awarded | Nice Answer |
Nov 3 |
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Which groups are LERF?
It is not LERF because of the Mikhailova subgroup with undecidable membership problem. |
Oct 31 |
awarded | Necromancer |
Oct 9 |
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Two questions about axiomatic rank of groups
@M.Shahryari, no way. Consider the variety of abelian groups. It satisfies the metabelian law $[[x,y],[z,t]]=1$ or the nilpotency law $[[x,y],z]=1$. Do you believe that these laws are equivalent to two-variable laws? |
Oct 8 |
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Two questions about axiomatic rank of groups
To question 1 the answer is obviously negative. Just consider the trivial variety, it has finite axiomatic rank but satisfies all identities. |
Aug 27 |
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Are infinite groups “locally topologizable”?
It is on page 339 of English edition. Unfortunately, Google preview rejects to show this page to me (but I may read the table of contents). |
Aug 26 |
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Are infinite groups “locally topologizable”?
I have a Russian edition. This is Chapter 10, Section 31, Subsection 3. |
Aug 25 |
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Invariant planes of a nilpotent matrix with two Jordan blocks of size two
This is the description of all of them, because any invariant subspace containing a vector $v$ shoud contain $Nv$. |
Aug 25 |
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Invariant planes of a nilpotent matrix with two Jordan blocks of size two
Take any vector $v$ not belonging to the kernel of $N$ and consider the space $\langle v,Nv\rangle$. This family and the kernel of $N$ are all spaces you ask about. |
Aug 24 |
awarded | Self-Learner |
Aug 23 |
answered | A sequence of subsets of an infinite group |
Aug 23 |
answered | Are infinite groups “locally topologizable”? |
Aug 23 |
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A sequence of subsets of an infinite group
A related question: mathoverflow.net/q/179177/24165 . |
Aug 23 |
asked | Are infinite groups “locally topologizable”? |
Jul 2 |
awarded | Curious |
Jun 2 |
awarded | Yearling |
Apr 24 |
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An element $g$ in a group such that neither $g=1$ nor $g\ne 1$ can be proved.
@Dan, surely. What you said is basically Metatheorem 3.5.2 from my answer. |
Mar 8 |
awarded | Popular Question |