Advances in Moduli Theory (Translations of Mathematical Monographs (Iwanami Series in Modern Mathematics))

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9780821821565: Advances in Moduli Theory (Translations of Mathematical Monographs (Iwanami Series in Modern Mathematics))
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The word ``moduli'' in the sense of this book first appeared in the epoch-making paper of B. Riemann, Theorie der Abel'schen Funktionen, published in 1857. Riemann defined a Riemann surface of an algebraic function field as a branched covering of a one-dimensional complex projective space, and found out that Riemann surfaces have parameters. This work gave birth to the theory of moduli. However, the viewpoint regarding a Riemann surface as an algebraic curve became the mainstream, and the moduli meant the parameters for the figures (graphs) defined by equations. In 1913, H. Weyl defined a Riemann surface as a complex manifold of dimension one. Moreover, Teichmuller's theory of quasiconformal mappings and Teichmuller spaces made a start for new development of the theory of moduli, making possible a complex analytic approach toward the theory of moduli of Riemann surfaces. This theory was then investigated and made complete by Ahlfors, Bers, Rauch, and others. However, the theory of Teichmuller spaces utilized the special nature of complex dimension one, and it was difficult to generalize it to an arbitrary dimension in a direct way. It was Kodaira-Spencer's deformation theory of complex manifolds that allowed one to study arbitrary dimensional complex manifolds. Initial motivation in Kodaira-Spencer's discussion was the need to clarify what one should mean by number of moduli. Their results, together with further work by Kuranishi, provided this notion with intrinsic meaning. This book begins by presenting the Kodaira-Spencer theory in its original naive form in Chapter 1 and introduces readers to moduli theory from the viewpoint of complex analytic geometry. Chapter 2 briefly outlines the theory of period mapping and Jacobian variety for compact Riemann surfaces, with the Torelli theorem as a goal. The theory of period mappings for compact Riemann surfaces can be generalized to the theory of period mappings in terms of Hodge structures for compact Kahler manifolds. In Chapter 3, the authors state the theory of Hodge structures, focusing briefly on period mappings. Chapter 4 explains conformal field theory as an application of moduli theory. This is the English translation of a book originally published in Japanese. Other books by Kenji Ueno published in this AMS series, Translations of Mathematical Monographs, include An Introduction to Algebraic Geometry, Volume 166, Algebraic Geometry 1: From Algebraic Varieties to Schemes, Volume 185, and Algebraic Geometry 2: Sheaves and Cohomology, Volume 197.

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1.

Shimizu, Yuji; Ueno, Kenji
Editorial: American Mathematical Society (2001)
ISBN 10: 0821821563 ISBN 13: 9780821821565
Nuevos Paperback Cantidad: > 20
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Sequitur Books
(Boonsboro, MD, Estados Unidos de America)
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Descripción American Mathematical Society, 2001. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. Brand new. We distribute directly for the publisher. The word "moduli" in the sense of this book first appeared in the epoch-making paper of B. Riemann, Theorie der Abel'schen Funktionen, published in 1857. Riemann defined a Riemann surface of an algebraic function field as a branched covering of a one-dimensional complex projective space, and found out that Riemann surfaces have parameters. This work gave birth to the theory of moduli.However, the viewpoint regarding a Riemann surface as an algebraic curve became the mainstream, and the moduli meant the parameters for the figures (graphs) defined by equations.In 1913, H. Weyl defined a Riemann surface as a complex manifold of dimension one. Moreover, Teichmüller's theory of quasiconformal mappings and Teichmüller spaces made a start for new development of the theory of moduli, making possible a complex analytic approach toward the theory of moduli of Riemann surfaces. This theory was then investigated and made complete by Ahlfors, Bers, Rauch, and others. However, the theory of Teichmüller spaces utilized the special nature of complex dimension one, and it was difficult to generalize it to an arbitrary dimension in a direct way.It was Kodaira-Spencer's deformation theory of complex manifolds that allowed one to study arbitrary dimensional complex manifolds. Initial motivation in Kodaira-Spencer's discussion was the need to clarify what one should mean by number of moduli. Their results, together with further work by Kuranishi, provided this notion with intrinsic meaning.This book begins by presenting the Kodaira-Spencer theory in its original naive form in Chapter 1 and introduces readers to moduli theory from the viewpoint of complex analytic geometry. Chapter 2 briefly outlines the theory of period mapping and Jacobian variety for compact Riemann surfaces, with the Torelli theorem as a goal. The theory of period mappings for compact Riemann surfaces can be generalized to the theory of period mappings in terms of Hodge structures for compact Kähler manifolds. In Chapter 3, the authors state the theory of Hodge structures, focusing briefly on period mappings. Chapter 4 explains conformal field theory as an application of moduli theory.This is the English translation of a book originally published in Japanese. Other books by Kenji Ueno published in this AMS series, Translations of Mathematical Monographs include: An Introduction to Algebraic Geometry, Volume 166, Algebraic Geometry 1: From Algebraic Varieties to Schemes, Volume 185, and Algebraic Geometry 2: Sheaves and Cohomology, Volume 197. Nº de ref. de la librería 1006030050

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Shimizu, Yuji; Ueno, Kenji
Editorial: American Mathematical Society
ISBN 10: 0821821563 ISBN 13: 9780821821565
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Descripción American Mathematical Society. Paperback. Estado de conservación: new. BRAND NEW, Advances in Moduli Theory, Yuji Shimizu, Kenji Ueno, The word 'moduli' in the sense of this book first appeared in the epoch-making paper of B. Riemann, Theorie der Abel'schen Funktionen, published in 1857. Riemann defined a Riemann surface of an algebraic function field as a branched covering of a one-dimensional complex projective space, and found out that Riemann surfaces have parameters. This work gave birth to the theory of moduli. However, the viewpoint regarding a Riemann surface as an algebraic curve became the mainstream, and the moduli meant the parameters for the figures (graphs) defined by equations. In 1913, H. Weyl defined a Riemann surface as a complex manifold of dimension one. Moreover, Teichmuller's theory of quasiconformal mappings and Teichmuller spaces made a start for new development of the theory of moduli, making possible a complex analytic approach toward the theory of moduli of Riemann surfaces.This theory was then investigated and made complete by Ahlfors, Bers, Rauch, and others. However, the theory of Teichmuller spaces utilized the special nature of complex dimension one, and it was difficult to generalize it to an arbitrary dimension in a direct way. It was Kodaira-Spencer's deformation theory of complex manifolds that allowed one to study arbitrary dimensional complex manifolds. Initial motivation in Kodaira-Spencer's discussion was the need to clarify what one should mean by number of moduli. Their results, together with further work by Kuranishi, provided this notion with intrinsic meaning. This book begins by presenting the Kodaira-Spencer theory in its original naive form in Chapter 1 and introduces readers to moduli theory from the viewpoint of complex analytic geometry.Chapter 2 briefly outlines the theory of period mapping and Jacobian variety for compact Riemann surfaces, with the Torelli theorem as a goal. The theory of period mappings for compact Riemann surfaces can be generalized to the theory of period mappings in terms of Hodge structures for compact Kahler manifolds. In Chapter 3, the authors state the theory of Hodge structures, focusing briefly on period mappings. Chapter 4 explains conformal field theory as an application of moduli theory. This is the English translation of a book originally published in Japanese. Other books by Kenji Ueno published in this AMS series, ""Translations of Mathematical Monographs"", include ""An Introduction to Algebraic Geometry"", Volume 166, ""Algebraic Geometry 1: From Algebraic Varieties to Schemes"", Volume 185, and ""Algebraic Geometry 2: Sheaves and Cohomology"", Volume 197. Nº de ref. de la librería B9780821821565

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Shimizu, Yuji; Ueno, Kenji
Editorial: American Mathematical Society, United States (2001)
ISBN 10: 0821821563 ISBN 13: 9780821821565
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Descripción American Mathematical Society, United States, 2001. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. 203 x 146 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book. The word moduli in the sense of this book first appeared in the epoch-making paper of B. Riemann, Theorie der Abel schen Funktionen, published in 1857. Riemann defined a Riemann surface of an algebraic function field as a branched covering of a one-dimensional complex projective space, and found out that Riemann surfaces have parameters. This work gave birth to the theory of moduli. However, the viewpoint regarding a Riemann surface as an algebraic curve became the mainstream, and the moduli meant the parameters for the figures (graphs) defined by equations. In 1913, H. Weyl defined a Riemann surface as a complex manifold of dimension one. Moreover, Teichmuller s theory of quasiconformal mappings and Teichmuller spaces made a start for new development of the theory of moduli, making possible a complex analytic approach toward the theory of moduli of Riemann surfaces.This theory was then investigated and made complete by Ahlfors, Bers, Rauch, and others. However, the theory of Teichmuller spaces utilized the special nature of complex dimension one, and it was difficult to generalize it to an arbitrary dimension in a direct way. It was Kodaira-Spencer s deformation theory of complex manifolds that allowed one to study arbitrary dimensional complex manifolds. Initial motivation in Kodaira-Spencer s discussion was the need to clarify what one should mean by number of moduli. Their results, together with further work by Kuranishi, provided this notion with intrinsic meaning. This book begins by presenting the Kodaira-Spencer theory in its original naive form in Chapter 1 and introduces readers to moduli theory from the viewpoint of complex analytic geometry.Chapter 2 briefly outlines the theory of period mapping and Jacobian variety for compact Riemann surfaces, with the Torelli theorem as a goal. The theory of period mappings for compact Riemann surfaces can be generalized to the theory of period mappings in terms of Hodge structures for compact Kahler manifolds. In Chapter 3, the authors state the theory of Hodge structures, focusing briefly on period mappings. Chapter 4 explains conformal field theory as an application of moduli theory. This is the English translation of a book originally published in Japanese. Other books by Kenji Ueno published in this AMS series, Translations of Mathematical Monographs , include An Introduction to Algebraic Geometry , Volume 166, Algebraic Geometry 1: From Algebraic Varieties to Schemes , Volume 185, and Algebraic Geometry 2: Sheaves and Cohomology , Volume 197. Nº de ref. de la librería AAN9780821821565

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Shimizu, Yuji; Ueno, Kenji
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Descripción Estado de conservación: New. Depending on your location, this item may ship from the US or UK. Nº de ref. de la librería 97808218215650000000

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Shimizu, Yuji; Ueno, Kenji
Editorial: American Mathematical Society, United States (2001)
ISBN 10: 0821821563 ISBN 13: 9780821821565
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Descripción American Mathematical Society, United States, 2001. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. 203 x 146 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book. The word moduli in the sense of this book first appeared in the epoch-making paper of B. Riemann, Theorie der Abel schen Funktionen, published in 1857. Riemann defined a Riemann surface of an algebraic function field as a branched covering of a one-dimensional complex projective space, and found out that Riemann surfaces have parameters. This work gave birth to the theory of moduli. However, the viewpoint regarding a Riemann surface as an algebraic curve became the mainstream, and the moduli meant the parameters for the figures (graphs) defined by equations. In 1913, H. Weyl defined a Riemann surface as a complex manifold of dimension one. Moreover, Teichmuller s theory of quasiconformal mappings and Teichmuller spaces made a start for new development of the theory of moduli, making possible a complex analytic approach toward the theory of moduli of Riemann surfaces.This theory was then investigated and made complete by Ahlfors, Bers, Rauch, and others. However, the theory of Teichmuller spaces utilized the special nature of complex dimension one, and it was difficult to generalize it to an arbitrary dimension in a direct way. It was Kodaira-Spencer s deformation theory of complex manifolds that allowed one to study arbitrary dimensional complex manifolds. Initial motivation in Kodaira-Spencer s discussion was the need to clarify what one should mean by number of moduli. Their results, together with further work by Kuranishi, provided this notion with intrinsic meaning. This book begins by presenting the Kodaira-Spencer theory in its original naive form in Chapter 1 and introduces readers to moduli theory from the viewpoint of complex analytic geometry.Chapter 2 briefly outlines the theory of period mapping and Jacobian variety for compact Riemann surfaces, with the Torelli theorem as a goal. The theory of period mappings for compact Riemann surfaces can be generalized to the theory of period mappings in terms of Hodge structures for compact Kahler manifolds. In Chapter 3, the authors state the theory of Hodge structures, focusing briefly on period mappings. Chapter 4 explains conformal field theory as an application of moduli theory. This is the English translation of a book originally published in Japanese. Other books by Kenji Ueno published in this AMS series, Translations of Mathematical Monographs , include An Introduction to Algebraic Geometry , Volume 166, Algebraic Geometry 1: From Algebraic Varieties to Schemes , Volume 185, and Algebraic Geometry 2: Sheaves and Cohomology , Volume 197. Nº de ref. de la librería AAN9780821821565

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Shimizu, Yuji; Ueno, Kenji
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ISBN 10: 0821821563 ISBN 13: 9780821821565
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Descripción American Mathematical Society, 2001. PAP. Estado de conservación: New. New Book. Shipped from UK in 4 to 14 days. Established seller since 2000. Nº de ref. de la librería CE-9780821821565

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Descripción American Mathematical Society, 2001. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. book. Nº de ref. de la librería 0821821563

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Descripción Amer Mathematical Society, 2001. Paperback. Estado de conservación: Brand New. 300 pages. 8.00x5.75x0.75 inches. In Stock. Nº de ref. de la librería __0821821563

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Descripción 2001. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. 136mm x 213mm x. Paperback. Presents the Kodaira-Spencer theory in its original naive form. This book introduces readers to moduli theory from the viewpoint of complex analytic geometry. It outlines the.Shipping may be from our Sydney, NSW warehouse or from our UK or US warehouse, depending on stock availability. 300 pages. 0.380. Nº de ref. de la librería 9780821821565

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Descripción American Mathematical Society, 2001. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. Nº de ref. de la librería P110821821563

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