bio | website | |
---|---|---|
location | Russia | |
age | 51 | |
visits | member for | 4 years, 7 months |
seen | Aug 29 '14 at 13:21 | |
stats | profile views | 606 |
May 14 |
awarded | Nice Question |
Feb 13 |
awarded | Popular Question |
Dec 3 |
awarded | Nice Question |
Nov 5 |
awarded | Popular Question |
Oct 10 |
awarded | Popular Question |
Oct 6 |
awarded | Yearling |
Aug 29 |
comment |
Homotopy type of a locally contractible compact
Thank you. I did not expect it to be that messy! |
Aug 29 |
revised |
Homotopy type of a locally contractible compact
added 353 characters in body |
Aug 29 |
comment |
Homotopy type of a locally contractible compact
@BS: I had in mind "standard" one, but I can afford stronger versions too, if it makes a difference. |
Aug 28 |
asked | Homotopy type of a locally contractible compact |
Aug 27 |
answered | Is it possible to sum the divergent series with prime coefficients? |
Jul 17 |
comment |
Is the Duflo polynomial conjecture open?
They are subalgebras of polynomial algebras. In cases I remember they are polynomial, but I doubt it is always so. The interesting problem here is not exactly to prove that they are isomorphic, but to find a natural isomorphism. Also, both algebras have natural filtrations, and I think a decent isomorphism is supposed to preserve it. |
Jul 17 |
revised |
Is the Duflo polynomial conjecture open?
edited body |
Jul 17 |
revised |
Is the Duflo polynomial conjecture open?
added 752 characters in body |
Jul 17 |
comment |
Is the Duflo polynomial conjecture open?
I mean, I know this reference, but this does not help me to answer the question. |
Jul 17 |
comment |
Is the Duflo polynomial conjecture open?
Isn't it a bit old? |
Jul 16 |
comment |
Is the Duflo polynomial conjecture open?
But symmetric spaces are well known to be commutative in this sense. So, I do not see where this helps. |
Jul 16 |
asked | Is the Duflo polynomial conjecture open? |
Jul 10 |
comment |
Degrees of maps from curves to $\mathbb P^1$
For an elliptic curve, there are maps of degree 2 and 3, but no map of degree 1. In this case, the bound is sharp. |
Jul 2 |
awarded | Curious |