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Vorträge

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Vorträge 2017

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26 Einträge gefunden

Seite 1 von 3 123 >>

  • Dezember
  • 14. Dezember
    17:00 - 18:00
    Ort: 48-436
    AG Algebra, Geometrie und Computer Algebra

    Stefano Sannella/University of Birmingham: Broué's conjecture and perverse equivalences

    The representation theory of a finite group G over a field F of positive characteristic carries many questions that have not been answered yet. Most of them can be stated as global/local conjectures: in various forms, they state that the representation theory of G is somehow controlled by its p-local subgroups. Here we will mostly focus on one of these conjectures, Broué's Abelian Defect Group Conjecture, which might be considered as an attempt to give a structural explanation of what is actually connecting G and its local p-subgroups in the abelian defect case. In particular, we explain how the strategy of looking for a perverse equivalence (a specific type of derived equivalence) works successfully in some cases and how this procedure is related to some Deligne-Lusztig varieties.

  • 07. Dezember
    17:00 - 18:00
    Ort: 48-436
    AG Algebra, Geometrie und Computeralgebra

    Emilio Rotilio, TU Kaiserslautern: Lie Superalgebras in Physics

    The current understanding of nature finds in the „Standard Model“ the most complete and verified theory (for now). The mathematics it involves heavily relies on Lie theory (Lie groups and Lie algebras). To better describe the universe, phisicists have come up with a „Supersymmetry“ theory (among others). This theory is described in terms of Lie superalgebras. The goal of this talk is to give an overview of which Lie algebras/superalgebras are used in Physics and why they help describing nature.

  • 05. Dezember
    15:30 - 17:00
    Ort: 48-436
    AG Algebra, Geometrie und Computeralgebra

    Dan Roche/US Naval Academy Annapolis: nteger Polynomial Sparse Interpolation with Near-Optimal Complexity

    We investigate algorithms to discover the nonzero coefficients and exponents of an unknown sparse polynomial, provided a way to evaluate the polynomial over any modular ring. This problem has been of interest to the computer algebra community for decades, and its uses include multivariate      
    polynomial GCD computation, factoring, and sparse polynomial arithmetic. Starting with the early works of Zippel, Ben-Or and Tiwari, and Kaltofen, one line of investigation has a key advantage in achieving the minimal number of evaluations of the polynomial, and has received considerable  attention and improvements over the years. It is closely related to problems in coding theory and exponential analysis. The downside, however, is that these methods are not polynomial-time over arbitrary fields. A  separate line of work starting with Garg and Schost and continuing with a few papers by the speaker and coauthors, has developed a different approach that works over any finite field. After years of improvements, the             
    complexity of both approaches over ZZ[x] is currently the same. They scale well in most aspects except for the degree; the bit complexity in both cases is currently cubic in the bit-lengths of the exponents. By careful  combination of the techniques in both approaches and a few new tricks, we are now able to overcome this hurdle. We present an algorithm whose running time is softly-linear in the size of the output and performs nearly the minimal number of evaluations of the unknown polynomial. Preliminary           
    implementation results indicate good promise for practical use when the  unknown polynomial has a moderate number of variables and/or large  exponents.

  • November
  • 23. November
    17:00 - 18:00
    Ort: 48-436
    AG Algebra, Geometrie und Computer Algebra

    Reda Chaneb, Université Paris Diderot: Basic sets for unipotent blocks of finite reductive groups

    Let G(q) be a finite group of Lie type and l be a prime number not dividing q. Geck and Hiss have proved that, if l is good, the restriction of unipotent characters to l-regular elements is a basic set for unipotent blocks of G(q). When l is bad, there are usually not enough unipotent characters to form a basic set. An alternative strategy to get a basic set is to construct projective characters satisfying some properties. For classical groups with connected center and l=2, by using a family of projective representations constructed by Kawanaka, Geck proved the existence of a basic set such that the decomposition matrix of the unipotent block has a unitriangular shape for this basic set. I will introduce those results and present generalizations of the results of Geck for the case of groups with disconnected center.

  • 16. November
    17:00 - 18:00
    Ort: 48-436
    AG Algebra, Geometrie und Computer Algebra

    Olivier Dudas, Université Paris Diderot: On the unitriangular shape of decomposition matrices for finite reductive group

    In order to classify the unipotent characters of finite reductive groups, Kawanaka constructed a family of representations induced from 'almost' unipotent groups, and conjectured a multiplicity formula for the unipotent constituents of these representations. I will explain how one can prove this formula providing some mild assumptions on unipotent classes. This can be used to show that the decomposition matrices of unipotent blocks have unitriangular shape. This is a joint work with O. Brunat and J. Taylor.

  • 02. November
    17:00 - 18:00
    Ort: 48-436
    AG Algebra, Geometrie und Computer Algebra

    Caroline Lassueur: Lifting Morita equivalences with an endo-permutation source

    Motivated by current work of Boltje-Kessar-Linckelmann on the Picard group of Morita self-equivalences with endo-permutation source, we consider the problem of whether Morita equivalences with an endo-permutation source are liftable from positive characteristic to characteristic zero in general. The first part of the talk will give a gentle introduction to the concepts of vertices, sources and multiplicity modules in modular representation theory, while the second part of the talk will focus on the aforementioned lifting problem.

  • Oktober
  • 26. Oktober
    17:00 - 18:00
    Ort: 48-436
    AG Algebra, Geometrie und Computer Algebra

    Andrew Mathas (University of Sydney): Jantzen filtrations and graded Specht modules

    The Jantzen sum formula is a classical result in the representation theory of the symmetric and general linear groups that describes a natural filtration of the Specht modules over any field. Analogues of this result exist for many algebras including the cyclotomic Hecke algebras of type A. Quite remarkably, the cyclotomic Hecke algebras of type A are now know to admit a Z-grading because they are isomorphic to cyclotomic KLR algebras. I will explain how to give an easy proof, and stronger formulation, of Jantzen sum formula for the cyclotomic Hecke algebras of type A using the KLR grading. I will discuss some consequences and applications of this approach.

  • August
  • 25. August
    14:00 - 15:00
    Ort: 48-436
    AG Algebra, Geometrie und Computer Algebra

    Shigeo Koshitani, University of Chiba: Brauer indecomposability of Alperin-Scott modules for finite non-abelian 2-groups

    We will be discussing the so-called Alperin-Scott module for the group algebra kG of a finite group G over a field k of characteristic p>0. It is a p-permutation indecomposable kG-module such that it has the trivial module k in the socle with multiplicity one. Brauer indecomposabitily is considered in the 2011 paper by Kessar-Kunugi-Mitsuhashi, and it is useful to get for instance a stable equivalence of Morita type in order to prove Broue's abelian defect group conjecture. In the above paper they prove the Brauer indecomposability for abelian p-groups. So as next step we will consider non-abelian 2-groups cases.
    (*) This is a part of joint work with Caroline Lassueur.

  • 09. August
    11:30 - 13:00
    Ort: 48-436
    AG Algebra, Geometrie und Computer Algebra

    Daniel Schultz, TU Kaiserslautern: Modular Equations in Two Variables

    By adding certain equianharmonic elliptic sigma functions to the
    coefficients of the Borwein cubic theta functions, an interesting set of six
    two-variable theta functions may be derived. These theta functions
    invert a special case of Appell’s hypergeometric function and
    satisfy several identities akin to those satisfied by the Borwein
    cubic theta functions. In this talk I will discuss the modular
    properties of these functions as well as the computation of their
    modular equations, which turn out to be algebraic surfaces. An
    application of these results is a new two-parameter family X^9 −
    3*X^8 + 4*t*X^6 − 6*s*X^5 − 6*s*X^4 + 4*s*t*X^3 − 3*s^2*X + s^2 = 0
    of solvable nonic equations.

  • Juli
  • 25. Juli
    11:00 - 12:30
    Ort: 48-210
    AG Algebra. Geometrie und Computer Algebra

    Michael Monagan/Simon Fraser University: Toward High Performance Factorization

    To factor a multivariate polynomial Wang's incremental
    design must solve many multivariate polynomial diophantine equations
    of the form  sigma A + τ B = C  for sigma and τ in Zp[x1,...,xn].
    We present a new efficient sparse approach.
    We also modify the main Hensel lift may always be done modulo a machine prime.
    Our goal is a high performance algorithm.
    This is joint work with Baris Tuncer.

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