Topic

# Equivariant map

About: Equivariant map is a(n) research topic. Over the lifetime, 9205 publication(s) have been published within this topic receiving 137115 citation(s).

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Book
01 Apr 1992
TL;DR: In this article, the authors present a formal solution for the trace of the heat kernel on Euclidean space, and show that the trace can be used to construct a heat kernel of an equivariant vector bundle.
Abstract: 1 Background on Differential Geometry.- 1.1 Fibre Bundles and Connections.- 1.2 Riemannian Manifolds.- 1.3 Superspaces.- 1.4 Superconnections.- 1.5 Characteristic Classes.- 1.6 The Euler and Thorn Classes.- 2 Asymptotic Expansion of the Heat Kernel.- 2.1 Differential Operators.- 2.2 The Heat Kernel on Euclidean Space.- 2.3 Heat Kernels.- 2.4 Construction of the Heat Kernel.- 2.5 The Formal Solution.- 2.6 The Trace of the Heat Kernel.- 2.7 Heat Kernels Depending on a Parameter.- 3 Clifford Modules and Dirac Operators.- 3.1 The Clifford Algebra.- 3.2 Spinors.- 3.3 Dirac Operators.- 3.4 Index of Dirac Operators.- 3.5 The Lichnerowicz Formula.- 3.6 Some Examples of Clifford Modules.- 4 Index Density of Dirac Operators.- 4.1 The Local Index Theorem.- 4.2 Mehler's Formula.- 4.3 Calculation of the Index Density.- 5 The Exponential Map and the Index Density.- 5.1 Jacobian of the Exponential Map on Principal Bundles.- 5.2 The Heat Kernel of a Principal Bundle.- 5.3 Calculus with Grassmann and Clifford Variables.- 5.4 The Index of Dirac Operators.- 6 The Equivariant Index Theorem.- 6.1 The Equivariant Index of Dirac Operators.- 6.2 The Atiyah-Bott Fixed Point Formula.- 6.3 Asymptotic Expansion of the Equivariant Heat Kernel.- 6.4 The Local Equivariant Index Theorem.- 6.5 Geodesic Distance on a Principal Bundle.- 6.6 The heat kernel of an equivariant vector bundle.- 6.7 Proof of Proposition 6.13.- 7 Equivariant Differential Forms.- 7.1 Equivariant Characteristic Classes.- 7.2 The Localization Formula.- 7.3 Bott's Formulas for Characteristic Numbers.- 7.4 Exact Stationary Phase Approximation.- 7.5 The Fourier Transform of Coadjoint Orbits.- 7.6 Equivariant Cohomology and Families.- 7.7 The Bott Class.- 8 The Kirillov Formula for the Equivariant Index.- 8.1 The Kirillov Formula.- 8.2 The Weyl and Kirillov Character Formulas.- 8.3 The Heat Kernel Proof of the Kirillov Formula.- 9 The Index Bundle.- 9.1 The Index Bundle in Finite Dimensions.- 9.2 The Index Bundle of a Family of Dirac Operators.- 9.3 The Chern Character of the Index Bundle.- 9.4 The Equivariant Index and the Index Bundle.- 9.5 The Case of Varying Dimension.- 9.6 The Zeta-Function of a Laplacian.- 9.7 The Determinant Line Bundle.- 10 The Family Index Theorem.- 10.1 Riemannian Fibre Bundles.- 10.2 Clifford Modules on Fibre Bundles.- 10.3 The Bismut Superconnection.- 10.4 The Family Index Density.- 10.5 The Transgression Formula.- 10.6 The Curvature of the Determinant Line Bundle.- 10.7 The Kirillov Formula and Bismut's Index Theorem.- References.- List of Notation.

2,030 citations

Book
10 Sep 1986
TL;DR: A survey of topological K-theory can be found in this paper, where the authors present a survey of applications to geometry and topology, including the Pimsner-Voiculescu exact sequence and Connes' Thorn isomorphism.
Abstract: I. Introduction To K-Theory.- 1. Survey of topological K-theory.- 2. Overview of operator K-theory.- II. Preliminaries.- 3. Local Banach algebras and inductive limits.- 4. Idempotents and equivalence.- III. K0-Theory and Order.- 5. Basi K0-theory.- 6. Order structure on K0.- 7. Theory of AF algebras.- IV. K1-Theory and Bott Periodicity.- 8. Higher K-groups.- 9. Bott Periodicity.- V. K-Theory of Crossed Products.- 10. The Pimsner-Voiculescu exact sequence and Connes' Thorn isomorphism.- 11. Equivariant K-theory.- VI. More Preliminaries.- 12. Multiplier algebras.- 13. Hilbert modules.- 14. Graded C*-algebras.- VII. Theory of Extensions.- 15. Basic theory of extensions.- 16. Brown-Douglas-Fillmore theory and other applications.- VIII. Kasparov's KK-Theory.- 17. Basic theory.- 18. Intersection product.- 19. Further structure in KK-theory.- 20. Equivariant KK-theory.- IX. Further Topics.- 21. Homology and cohomology theories on C*-algebras.- 22. Axiomatic K-theory.- 23. Universal coefficient theorems and Kunneth theorems.- 24. Survey of applications to geometry and topology.

1,860 citations

BookDOI
01 Jan 1991
TL;DR: The Structure of the Book as discussed by the authors is a collection of essays about algebraic groups over arbitrary fields, including a discussion of the relation between the structure of closed subgroups and property (T) of normal subgroups.
Abstract: 1. Statement of Main Results.- 2. Synopsis of the Chapters.- 3. Remarks on the Structure of the Book, References and Notation.- 1. Preliminaries.- 0. Notation, Terminology and Some Basic Facts.- 1. Algebraic Groups Over Arbitrary Fields.- 2. Algebraic Groups Over Local Fields.- 3. Arithmetic Groups.- 4. Measure Theory and Ergodic Theory.- 5. Unitary Representations and Amenable Groups.- II. Density and Ergodicity Theorems.- 1. Iterations of Linear Transformations.- 2. Density Theorems for Subgroups with Property (S)I.- 3. The Generalized Mautner Lemma and the Lebesgue Spectrum.- 4. Density Theorems for Subgroups with Property (S)II.- 5. Non-Discrete Closed Subgroups of Finite Covolume.- 6. Density of Projections and the Strong Approximation Theorem.- 7. Ergodicity of Actions on Quotient Spaces.- III. Property (T).- 1. Representations Which Are Isolated from the Trivial One-Dimensional Representation.- 2. Property (T) and Some of Its Consequences. Relationship Between Property (T) for Groups and for Their Subgroups.- 3. Property (T) and Decompositions of Groups into Amalgams.- 4. Property (R).- 5. Semisimple Groups with Property (T).- 6. Relationship Between the Structure of Closed Subgroups and Property (T) of Normal Subgroups.- IV. Factor Groups of Discrete Subgroups.- 1. b-metrics, Vitali's Covering Theorem and the Density Point Theorem.- 2. Invariant Algebras of Measurable Sets.- 3. Amenable Factor Groups of Lattices Lying in Direct Products.- 4. Finiteness of Factor Groups of Discrete Subgroups.- V. Characteristic Maps.- 1. Auxiliary Assertions.- 2. The Multiplicative Ergodic Theorem.- 3. Definition and Fundamental Properties of Characteristic Maps.- 4. Effective Pairs.- 5. Essential Pairs.- VI. Discrete Subgroups and Boundary Theory.- 1. Proximal G-Spaces and Boundaries.- 2. ?-Boundaries.- 3. Projective G-Spaces.- 4. Equivariant Measurable Maps to Algebraic Varieties.- VII. Rigidity.- 1. Auxiliary Assertions.- 2. Cocycles on G-Spaces.- 3. Finite-Dimensional Invariant Subspaces.- 4. Equivariant Measurable Maps and Continuous Extensions of Representations.- 5. Superrigidity (Continuous Extensions of Homomorphisms of Discrete Subgroups to Algebraic Groups Over Local Fields).- 6. Homomorphisms of Discrete Subgroups to Algebraic Groups Over Arbitrary Fields.- 7. Strong Rigidity (Continuous Extensions of Isomorphisms of Discrete Subgroups).- 8. Rigidity of Ergodic Actions of Semisimple Groups.- VIII. Normal Subgroups and "Abstract" Homomorphisms of Semisimple Algebraic Groups Over Global Fields.- 1. Some Properties of Fundamental Domains for S-Arithmetic Subgroups.- 2. Finiteness of Factor Groups of S-Arithmetic Subgroups.- 3. Homomorphisms of S-Arithmetic Subgroups to Algebraic Groups.- IX. Arithmeticity.- 1. Statement of the Arithmeticity Theorems.- 2. Proof of the Arithmeticity Theorems.- 3. Finite Generation of Lattices.- 4. Consequences of the Arithmeticity Theorems I.- 5. Consequences of the Arithmeticity Theorems II.- 6. Arithmeticity, Volume of Quotient Spaces, Finiteness of Factor Groups, and Superrigidity of Lattices in Semisimple Lie Groups.- 7. Applications to the Theory of Symmetric Spaces and Theory of Complex Manifolds.- Appendices.- A. Proof of the Multiplicative Ergodic Theorem.- B. Free Discrete Subgroups of Linear Groups.- C. Examples of Non-Arithmetic Lattices.- Historical and Bibliographical Notes.- References.

1,405 citations

Journal ArticleDOI
TL;DR: A class of adaptive algorithms for source separation that implements an adaptive version of equivariant estimation and is henceforth called EASI, which yields algorithms with a simple structure for both real and complex mixtures.
Abstract: Source separation consists of recovering a set of independent signals when only mixtures with unknown coefficients are observed. This paper introduces a class of adaptive algorithms for source separation that implements an adaptive version of equivariant estimation and is henceforth called equivariant adaptive separation via independence (EASI). The EASI algorithms are based on the idea of serial updating. This specific form of matrix updates systematically yields algorithms with a simple structure for both real and complex mixtures. Most importantly, the performance of an EASI algorithm does not depend on the mixing matrix. In particular, convergence rates, stability conditions, and interference rejection levels depend only on the (normalized) distributions of the source signals. Closed-form expressions of these quantities are given via an asymptotic performance analysis. The theme of equivariance is stressed throughout the paper. The source separation problem has an underlying multiplicative structure. The parameter space forms a (matrix) multiplicative group. We explore the (favorable) consequences of this fact on implementation, performance, and optimization of EASI algorithms.

1,392 citations

Journal ArticleDOI
01 Jan 1984-Topology
TL;DR: In this article, the authors propose a solution to solve the problem of spamming, which is called spamming-based spamming.\$\$\$/\$/\$/\$/\$\$
Abstract: \$

1,225 citations

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##### Performance
###### Metrics
No. of papers in the topic in previous years
YearPapers
202210
2021617
2020647
2019524
2018510
2017440