bio | website | wisdom.weizmann.ac.il/~aizenr |
---|---|---|
location | Weizmann Institute of Science, Rehovot, Israel. | |
age | 31 | |
visits | member for | 4 years, 6 months |
seen | Aug 26 at 15:50 | |
stats | profile views | 979 |
Aug 17 |
asked | Symmetric spaces which are compact modulo the unipotent radical are compact |
Jul 2 |
awarded | Curious |
Mar 4 |
asked | Properties of singularities that are preserved by categorical quotients |
Oct 21 |
revised |
points with small U stabilizer on a spherical variety
spelling mistake in the title |
Oct 21 |
asked | regular semisimple elements on spherical varieties |
Oct 21 |
asked | points with small U stabilizer on a spherical variety |
Oct 6 |
revised |
Action of the endomorphism monoid on an irreducible GL-module
added 80 characters in body |
Oct 6 |
comment |
Action of the endomorphism monoid on an irreducible GL-module
Sorry, I made 2 mistakes. One of them is not crucial but the other seems to be so. As it written above the Lemma and its proof are wrong. :-( |
Oct 5 |
answered | Action of the endomorphism monoid on an irreducible GL-module |
Oct 3 |
comment |
Asymptotic growth of recurrence relation $x_n=\min\limits_{n_1+n_2=n}(a(x_{n_1}+x_{n_2})+2n_1n_2)$
I think that you can prove by induction that for any positive $\epsilon$ there exist $C_1,C_2$ s.t. $C_1 n^{log_2 a-\epsilon}<x_n<C_2 n^{max(log_2 a,2)+\epsilon}$, for sufficiently large $n$. |
Oct 3 |
comment |
Asymptotic growth of recurrence relation $x_n=\min\limits_{n_1+n_2=n}(a(x_{n_1}+x_{n_2})+2n_1n_2)$
Did you tried to check it numerically? It will be much easier to prove such statement by induction than to come up with one. |
Oct 3 |
comment |
Action of the endomorphism monoid on an irreducible GL-module
Am I understand correctly that: 1.$M$ is the monoid of $n \times n$ matrices. 2. $M.v=\{mv|m\in M\}$? If yes, it's look to easy. What did I miss? |
Oct 3 |
comment |
Hilbert metric of a sum of cones
What exactly do you mean by "the Hilbert metric"? |
Oct 3 |
awarded | Caucus |
Sep 7 |
answered | Orbits on the affine Grassmanian, and closure ordering |
Aug 5 |
awarded | Informed |
Jul 25 |
comment |
What is the name of the following theorem: dimension of complex irreducible representation divides order of group
Thank you very much for your detailed answer. I think I like the name "Frobenius divisibility theorem". About your last comment. Do you mean the determinant described in \S 4.2 of arxiv.org/pdf/0901.0827v5.pdf? Is there a nice way to think of the factors $P_i(x)$? Thanks again |
Jul 23 |
accepted | What is the name of the following theorem: dimension of complex irreducible representation divides order of group |
Jul 23 |
asked | What is the name of the following theorem: dimension of complex irreducible representation divides order of group |
Jun 25 |
awarded | Revival |