bio  website  

location  
age  
visits  member for  3 years, 11 months 
seen  Jan 3 at 9:16  
stats  profile views  3,176 
I'm interested in many things, but algebraic geometry I love.
2d

awarded  Nice Question 
Mar 22 
awarded  Popular Question 
Feb 7 
awarded  Popular Question 
Jan 3 
awarded  Cleanup 
Jan 3 
revised 
Getting the story of Dynkin and Satake diagrams straight
rolled back to a previous revision 
Jan 3 
revised 
Getting the story of Dynkin and Satake diagrams straight
added 1123 characters in body 
Dec 22 
comment 
What is the motivation for defining the conductor of an abelian variety?
Kestutis, is the description you gave here the motivation for defining a conductor of an abelian group? What (originally) was the purpose of this notion? 
Dec 22 
comment 
What is the motivation for defining the conductor of an abelian variety?
Kestutis, that sounds exactly like the kind of explanation I want. Where can I read more about this? (In particular I am not familiar with "semisimplification" and "Grothendieck's quasiunipotence thm".) Noam, in that case what makes the definition of an abelian variety over a global field natural? 
Dec 22 
comment 
What is the motivation for defining the conductor of an abelian variety?
Ah, I see. Is it some limit of this procedure, or am I completely on the wrong track? 
Dec 22 
asked  What is the motivation for defining the conductor of an abelian variety? 
Nov 30 
awarded  Notable Question 
Sep 21 
awarded  Famous Question 
Sep 4 
awarded  Favorite Question 
Jun 24 
accepted  How can one interpret homology and Stokes' Theorem via derived categories? 
Jun 24 
awarded  Nice Question 
Jun 23 
comment 
How can one interpret homology and Stokes' Theorem via derived categories?
Thanks, Denis! That sounds exactly like the kind of thing I'm looking for. Do you have a reference I can look at? 
Jun 23 
comment 
How can one interpret homology and Stokes' Theorem via derived categories?
The question is: what is a reference for a proof of Stokes' Theorem using derived categories? That sounds pretty well defined for me. If people prefer, they can give a proof of Stokes' Theorem using derived categories rather than to give a reference. Is that really not welldefined? 
Jun 23 
revised 
How can one interpret homology and Stokes' Theorem via derived categories?
deleted 1 characters in body 
Jun 23 
asked  How can one interpret homology and Stokes' Theorem via derived categories? 
May 1 
awarded  Yearling 