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location Regensburg, Germany
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visits member for 5 years, 7 months
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May
21
awarded  Nice Answer
Apr
28
awarded  Favorite Question
Mar
26
awarded  Good Question
Mar
10
reviewed Approve Maximal elements for ideals and subrings ordered by inclusion with fixed number of minimal generating polynomials
Feb
18
revised Local Joyal-simplicial presheaves?
fixed broken link
Jan
24
reviewed Approve orthogonal-polynomials tag wiki excerpt
Jan
21
awarded  Nice Answer
Jan
21
revised Proof correctness problem
replaced broken link
Jan
21
comment Widely accepted mathematical results that were later shown wrong?
@KConrad: Thanks, fixed.
Jan
21
revised Widely accepted mathematical results that were later shown wrong?
added 56 characters in body
Jan
21
revised Widely accepted mathematical results that were later shown wrong?
gave alternative sources to replace broken link
Jan
3
reviewed Approve Is there a name for this property in set-valued analysis?
Dec
18
awarded  Notable Question
Dec
18
reviewed Approve rigid-analytic-geometry tag wiki excerpt
Dec
9
comment $E_n$ structures on Symmetric Monoidal Stable infinity-categories
Okay, I don't understand the question then - sorry!
Dec
9
comment $E_n$ structures on Symmetric Monoidal Stable infinity-categories
The $E_n$-operad is treated in chapter 5 of Lurie's Higher Algebra, an $E_n$-algebra in the category of stable $\infty$-categories should be the notion you are looking for. Corollary 5.1.1.5 is the limit statement you hinted at.
Dec
1
comment Algebraic dependency over $\mathbb{F}_{2}$
@joro See my last comment: These are non-zero polynomials, which happen to represent the zero function. But the question of algebraic dependence is whether one can produce the zero polynomial.
Dec
1
comment Algebraic dependency over $\mathbb{F}_{2}$
@joro The question is whether the resulting polynomial is zero itself, not whether it represents the constant function with value zero.
Nov
30
comment Algebraic dependency over $\mathbb{F}_{2}$
@Turbo The question is whether there is another polynomial $0 \neq g \in \mathbb{F}_2[x_1, \ldots, x_n]$ such that $g(f_1, \ldots, f_n)=0$.
Nov
22
reviewed Reject