Logo

Lectures on Representation Theory and Invariant Theory

Small book cover: Lectures on Representation Theory and Invariant Theory

Lectures on Representation Theory and Invariant Theory
by

Publisher: University of Leeds
Number of pages: 77

Description:
These are the notes for a lecture course on the symmetric group, the general linear group and invariant theory. The aim of the course was to cover as much of the beautiful classical theory as time allowed. The result is a text which requires no previous knowledge beyond a smattering of rings and modules, character theory, and affine varieties.

Home page url

Download or read it online for free here:
Download link
(240KB, PDF)

Similar books

Book cover: Introduction to Representations of Real Semisimple Lie GroupsIntroduction to Representations of Real Semisimple Lie Groups
by - arXiv
These are lecture notes for a one semester introductory course I gave at Indiana University. The goal was to make this exposition as clear and elementary as possible. A particular emphasis is given on examples involving SU(1,1).
(2803 views)
Book cover: Lectures on Lie Groups and Representations of Locally Compact GroupsLectures on Lie Groups and Representations of Locally Compact Groups
by - Tata Institute of Fundamental Research
We consider some heterogeneous topics relating to Lie groups and the general theory of representations of locally compact groups. We have rigidly adhered to the analytic approach in establishing the relations between Lie groups and Lie algebras.
(6630 views)
Book cover: Varieties of LatticesVarieties of Lattices
by - Springer
Presents the main results about modular and nonmodular varieties, equational bases and the amalgamation property in a uniform way. The text includes preliminaries that make the material accessible to anyone with basic knowledge of universal algebra.
(7368 views)
Book cover: Finite Group Representations for the Pure MathematicianFinite Group Representations for the Pure Mathematician
by - University of Minnesota
The book is intended to be used as a learning tool by people who do not know the subject. It is intended to be appropriate for non-specialists in the area of representation theory, such as those whose primary interest is topology or combinatorics.
(5483 views)