bio | website | www1.iwr.uni-heidelberg.de/… |
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location | ||
age | ||
visits | member for | 4 years, 7 months |
seen | Oct 17 at 15:36 | |
stats | profile views | 1,979 |
Sep 16 |
awarded | Necromancer |
Jul 2 |
awarded | Curious |
Jun 3 |
comment |
Why are torsion points dense in an abelian variety?
If p>0, and assuming A ordinary, then the p-power torsion points of A(k) should also be Zariski dense in A, if I'm right. |
Mar 22 |
awarded | Yearling |
Feb 3 |
accepted | Behavior of duality under pull-back |
Feb 3 |
comment |
Behavior of duality under pull-back
Thanks, this is useful for me. |
Dec 12 |
asked | Behavior of duality under pull-back |
Sep 5 |
revised |
Subgroups-ideals correspondence for abelian varieties over $\mathbf{F}_p$
deleted 1 characters in body |
Sep 5 |
comment |
Duality for rank one modules over a number ring
@Marguaux: I decided to ask on MO the original question I had, which motivates the one asked here. Here is the link: mathoverflow.net/questions/141340/… |
Sep 5 |
asked | Subgroups-ideals correspondence for abelian varieties over $\mathbf{F}_p$ |
Sep 4 |
comment |
Duality for rank one modules over a number ring
Thanks for the nice answer and for giving my question some more appropriate context (I got the question from looking at subgroups of ordinary abelian varieties over a finite field. In the situation I had in mind R is Z[\pi], where \pi is an ordinary Weil-number). |
Sep 3 |
revised |
Duality for rank one modules over a number ring
edited body |
Sep 3 |
asked | Duality for rank one modules over a number ring |
May 16 |
comment |
Power series whose partial sums attain only finitely many values
thanks. you link gives only the definition of cesaro mean, however. |
May 16 |
comment |
Power series whose partial sums attain only finitely many values
Thanks, this explains exactly what I was asking! |
May 16 |
accepted | Power series whose partial sums attain only finitely many values |
May 16 |
asked | Power series whose partial sums attain only finitely many values |
May 14 |
comment |
Convergence at the radius of convergence
@Neil: I see, thanks. |
May 14 |
comment |
Convergence at the radius of convergence
Wouldn't uniform convergence on your disk imply that your function admits its derivative at the branch point? (By a "switch-sum-and-differentiation"-type argument.. Or am I wrong?) |
Mar 22 |
awarded | Yearling |