Deformations of Algebraic Schemes [electronic resource] / by Edoardo Sernesi.

By: Sernesi, Edoardo [author.]
Contributor(s): SpringerLink (Online service)
Material type: TextTextSeries: A Series of Comprehensive Studies in Mathematics: 334Publisher: Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 2006Description: XI, 342 p. online resourceContent type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9783540306153Subject(s): Mathematics | Algebraic geometry | Commutative algebra | Commutative rings | Geometry | Mathematics | Geometry | Algebraic Geometry | Commutative Rings and AlgebrasAdditional physical formats: Printed edition:: No titleDDC classification: 516 LOC classification: QA440-699Online resources: Click here to access online
Contents:
Introduction -- Infinitesimal Deformations: Extensions. Locally Trivial Deformations -- Formal Deformation Theory: Obstructions. Extensions of Schemes. Functors of Artin Rings. The Theorem of Schlessinger. The Local Moduli Functors -- Formal Versus Algebraic Deformations. Automorphisms and Prorepresentability -- Examples of Deformation Functors: Affine Schemes. Closed Subschemes. Invertible Sheaves. Morphisms -- Hilbert and Quot Schemes: Castelnuovo-Mumford Regularity. Flatness in the Projective Case. Hilbert Schemes. Quot Schemes. Flag Hilbert Schemes. Examples and Applications. Plane Curves -- Appendices: Flatness. Differentials. Smoothness. Complete Intersections. Functorial Language -- List of Symbols -- Bibliography.
In: Springer eBooksSummary: The study of small and local deformations of algebraic varieties originates in the classical work of Kodaira and Spencer and its formalization by Grothendieck in the late 1950's. It has become increasingly important in algebraic geometry in every context where variational phenomena come into play, and in classification theory, e.g. the study of the local properties of moduli spaces.Today deformation theory is highly formalized and has ramified widely within mathematics. This self-contained account of deformation theory in classical algebraic geometry (over an algebraically closed field) brings together for the first time some results previously scattered in the literature, with proofs that are relatively little known, yet of everyday relevance to algebraic geometers. Based on Grothendieck's functorial approach it covers formal deformation theory, algebraization, isotriviality, Hilbert schemes, Quot schemes and flag Hilbert schemes. It includes applications to the construction and properties of Severi varieties of families of plane nodal curves, space curves, deformations of quotient singularities, Hilbert schemes of points, local Picard functors, etc. Many examples are provided. Most of the algebraic results needed are proved. The style of exposition is kept at a level amenable to graduate students with an average background in algebraic geometry.
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Introduction -- Infinitesimal Deformations: Extensions. Locally Trivial Deformations -- Formal Deformation Theory: Obstructions. Extensions of Schemes. Functors of Artin Rings. The Theorem of Schlessinger. The Local Moduli Functors -- Formal Versus Algebraic Deformations. Automorphisms and Prorepresentability -- Examples of Deformation Functors: Affine Schemes. Closed Subschemes. Invertible Sheaves. Morphisms -- Hilbert and Quot Schemes: Castelnuovo-Mumford Regularity. Flatness in the Projective Case. Hilbert Schemes. Quot Schemes. Flag Hilbert Schemes. Examples and Applications. Plane Curves -- Appendices: Flatness. Differentials. Smoothness. Complete Intersections. Functorial Language -- List of Symbols -- Bibliography.

The study of small and local deformations of algebraic varieties originates in the classical work of Kodaira and Spencer and its formalization by Grothendieck in the late 1950's. It has become increasingly important in algebraic geometry in every context where variational phenomena come into play, and in classification theory, e.g. the study of the local properties of moduli spaces.Today deformation theory is highly formalized and has ramified widely within mathematics. This self-contained account of deformation theory in classical algebraic geometry (over an algebraically closed field) brings together for the first time some results previously scattered in the literature, with proofs that are relatively little known, yet of everyday relevance to algebraic geometers. Based on Grothendieck's functorial approach it covers formal deformation theory, algebraization, isotriviality, Hilbert schemes, Quot schemes and flag Hilbert schemes. It includes applications to the construction and properties of Severi varieties of families of plane nodal curves, space curves, deformations of quotient singularities, Hilbert schemes of points, local Picard functors, etc. Many examples are provided. Most of the algebraic results needed are proved. The style of exposition is kept at a level amenable to graduate students with an average background in algebraic geometry.

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