Visiting addressNiels Henrik Abels hus Moltke Moes vei 35 (map)
Sabrina Pauli is giving a conference talk at the conference Affine Algebraic Geometry and Transformation Groups in honor of Lucy Moser-Jauslin's 60th Birthday in Dijon.
Sabrina Pauli is giving a conference talk at the conference First Joint Meeting Brazil-France in Mathematics at IMPA in Rio de Janeiro.
Subtle Stiefel-Whitney classes have been introduced by Smirnov and Vishik as a tool for classifying quadratic forms. Following this path, in this talk, I will introduce subtle characteristic classes for Hermitian forms, coming from the motivic cohomology ring of the Nisnevich classifying space of the unitary group associated to the standard split Hermitian form of a quadratic extension. Moreover, I will discuss the connection between these new classes and the subtle Stiefel-Whitney ones, deduce information on the kernel invariant for quadratic forms divisible by a 1-fold Pfister form, show that these classes see the triviality of Hermitian forms and express the motive of the torsor associated to a Hermitian form in terms of its subtle characteristic classes.
Unlike most cohomology theories in algebraic geometry, algebraic K-theory does not satisfy descent with respect to arbitrary blow-up squares. We explain why the only obstruction is the failure of the Mayer-Vietoris property for unions of closed subschemes. Since this obstruction vanishes after forcing A1-homotopy invariance, this gives a direct new proof of Cisinski's theorem that homotopy K-theory does satisfy cdh descent.
I will talk about how to prove an arithmetic refinement of the Yau-Zaslow formula by replacing the classical Euler characteristic in Beauville's argument by a variant of Levine's motivic Euler characteristic. We derive several similar formulas for other related invariants, including Saito's determinant of cohomology, and a generalisation of a formula of Kharlamov and Rasdeaconu on counting real rational curves on real K3 surfaces. Joint work with Frank Neumann.
There are several cohomology theories over a field like Hodge cohomology theory that are not A1-invariant but still having other fundamental properties like the Projective bundle formula. These are not representable in DM. I will explain how to extend DM to include them using log geometry and cube-invariance. Some fundamental properties like Gysin triangles and blow-up triangles will be also discussed. This is joint with Federico Binda and Paul Arne Østvær.
In preparation for the MHE seminar "log motives over a field", we give an introduction to ongoing work on motives for log schemes over fields. This is joint with Doosung Park and Paul Arne Østvær.
Sabrina Pauli is giving a conference talk at the women in homotopy theory and algebraic geometry workshop in Berlin.
I will discuss the “isotropic motivic category”. This “local” version of Voevodsky motivic category (with finite coefficients), obtained from the “global” one by, roughly speaking, annihilating the motives of anisotropic varieties, has many remarkable properties. Considering such “local” versions for all finitely generated extensions of a ground field, permits to read global information in a rather simple form. For appropriate (so-called, “flexible”) fields, “isotropic motives” are more reminiscent of their topological counterparts. In particular, “isotropic Chow groups” hypothetically coincide with Chow groups modulo numerical equivalence (with finite coefficients) and so should be finite-dimensional (checked in various cases). On the other hand, the “isotropic motivic cohomology” ring of a point doesn’t depend on a field and encodes Milnor’s operations.
This talk discusses a few properties of cones with respect to a single endomorphism of the unit in the motivic stable homotopy category.
Håkon Kolderup is giving a talk at the seminar in arithmetic geometry at the Nagoya University.
The classical Cayley-Dickson construction produces a sequence of algebras, including the quaternion and octonion algebras, from which we get H-space structures on the three- and seven-spheres by taking unit spheres, and hence we get the quaternionic and octonionic Hopf fibrations. I will describe a version of the Cayley-Dickson construction that works directly with the unit spheres, using homotopy type theory. Homotopy type theory can (conjecturally) be seen as an internal language to reason about higher toposes, giving rise to a kind of synthetic homotopy theory. Indeed, this version of the Cayley-Dickson construction works in any higher topos.
Håkon Kolderup will speak at the International Workshop on motives in Tokyo.
This is the first in a series of four talks which aims at an introduction to the theory of motives for rigid-analytic varieties as developed by Ayoub. In the first talk, I will mostly discuss the motivations for defining and studying rigid-analytic varieties and formulate some results (by Ayoub and Vezzani) that can be proved for the categories of motives of rigid-analytic varieties. In particular, I will formulate the recent rigidity theorem for rigid-analytic motives, proved by Bambozzi and Vezzani. While the first talk should mainly convey ideas and motivation, the remaining three talks will give more details to understand the proof of the rigidity theorem.
Since Suslin and Voevodsky's introduction of finite correspondences, several alternate correspondence categories have been constructed in order to provide different linear approximations to the motivic stable homotopy category. In joint work with Andrei Druzhinin, we provide an axiomatic approach to a class of correspondence categories that are defined by an underlying cohomology theory. For such cohomological correspondence categories, one can prove strict homotopy invariance and cancellation properties, resulting in a well behaved associated derived category of motives.