(joint work with Françoise Dal'Bo and Andrea Sambusetti)
Given a finitely generated group G acting properly on a metric space X,
the exponential growth rate of G with respect to X measures "how big"
the orbits of G are. If H is a subgroup of G, its exponential growth
rate is bounded above by the one of G. In this work we are interested in
the following question: what can we say if H and G have the same
exponential growth rate? This problem has both a combinatorial and a
geometric origin. For the combinatorial part, Grigorchuck and Cohen
Abstract: A permutation representation of a group G is called highly transitive if it is transitive on k-tuples of points for every k. Until just a few years ago groups admitting such permutation representations were thought of as rare. I will focus on three rather recent papers: G-Garion, Hall-Osin, Gelander-G-Meiri (in preparation) showing that such groups are in fact very common.
In this talk we present a proof of the Kodaira's theorem that gives a sufficient condition on the existence of an embedding of a Kahler manifold into CPn. This proof is based on the Kodaira Vanishing theorem, using a sheaf-cohomological translation of the embedding conditions.
לאירוע הזה יש שיחת וידאו.
Title: Towards Chabauty-Kim loci for the polylogarithmic quotient over an arbitrary number field
Abstract: Let K be a number field and let S be an open
subscheme of Spec O_K.
Minhyong Kim has developed a method for
bounding the set of S-valued points on a
hyperbolic curve X over S; his method opens
a new avenue in the quest for an "effective
But although Kim's approach has lead to the
construction of explicit bounds in special
cases, the problem of realizing the potential
effectivity of his methods remains a difficult
and beautiful open problem.
Let X be a complex manifold and let M be a meromorphic connection on X with
poles along a normal crossing divisor D. Levelt-Turrittin theorem asserts that the pull-back of M to the formal neighbourhood of a codimension 1 point in D decom poses (after ramification) into elementary factors easy to work with.
This decomposition may not hold at some other points of D. When it does, we say
that M has good formal decomposition along D. A conjecture of Sabbah, recently
proved by Kedlaya and Mochizuki independently, asserts roughly the