bio | website | perso.ens-lyon.fr/… |
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location | Lyon, France | |
age | 38 | |
visits | member for | 5 years, 3 months |
seen | Jul 21 at 7:42 | |
stats | profile views | 3,197 |
I am a number theorist working in Lyon (France).
Nov 1 |
awarded | Fanatic |
Oct 24 |
answered | Can an etale (phi, Gamma) module be an extension of non-etale ones? |
Oct 24 |
comment |
Can an etale (phi, Gamma) module be an extension of non-etale ones?
The last category is closed under extensions. What you mean is something different, isn't it? |
Oct 22 |
comment |
Citing papers that are in a language that you do not read.
I don't think it's necessary to have read the whole paper in order to cite it, but you need to point to a precise result in the reference, and explain the translation between the result as it's stated, and the results as you use it. I find it annoying when I see stg like "by [6], we have..." when [6] is a book, especially when the author of the paper is unable to say where in the book the result is when you ask him. |
Oct 11 |
comment |
When should a result be made into a paper?
@Kimball: Yes, Rota said that, see for instance: math.ohio-state.edu/~nevai/MYMATH/rota_ams_notices_01_97.html |
Oct 10 |
awarded | Good Answer |
Oct 9 |
awarded | Commentator |
Oct 9 |
comment |
Representation of vectors in $\mathbb{R}^2$ via differences of small vectors.
@André: yes indeed. Very nice. Problem solved! |
Oct 6 |
comment |
Representation of vectors in $\mathbb{R}^2$ via differences of small vectors.
Indeed, Steinitz' theorem tells you about the radius of a disk centered at $0$ containing the partial sums, while fiktor's question is about the radius of a disk, possibly centered away from $0$, containing the partial sums. |
Oct 5 |
comment |
Representation of vectors in $\mathbb{R}^2$ via differences of small vectors.
@Willie: Thank you for the reference! |
Oct 5 |
answered | Representation of vectors in $\mathbb{R}^2$ via differences of small vectors. |
Sep 21 |
comment |
problems of subspace of M_n(C)
It's probably easier if the field is $\mathbb{C}$. For example take $k=n$ so the question is about subspaces such that any nonzero matrix is invertible. You see that any $2$-diml space of matrices contains noninvertible matrices (because if $A,B$ are two invertible matrices, then $\det(A+X \cdot B)$ has roots in $\mathbb{C}$). However, the corresponding problem over $\mathbb{R}$ is much harder, and is related to the maximal number of linearly independent vector fields on a sphere, which involves $K$-theory. See en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vector_fields_on_spheres for details. |
Aug 31 |
answered | Numerical evidence of Beilinson's conjecture in local fields and function fields |
Aug 25 |
awarded | Nice Answer |
Aug 25 |
awarded | Editor |
Aug 25 |
revised |
Refereeing a Paper
deleted 23 characters in body |
Aug 25 |
answered | Refereeing a Paper |
Aug 23 |
awarded | Enthusiast |
Aug 11 |
answered | Power series $f$ such that $f(\zeta_{p^n}-1)=1/p^n$ for almost all $n \geq 0$ |
Jul 7 |
comment |
Subspaces of finite codimension in Banach spaces
Here's a fun exercise: take $E$ to be a Banach space and let $H$ be a codimension one subspace. Prove that $H$ is dense in $E$ if and only if $E \setminus H$ is arcwise connected. |