# Difference between revisions of "NTS/Abstracts"

(→Organizer contact information) |
(→Anton Gershaschenko) |
||

Line 1: | Line 1: | ||

+ | == Anton Gershaschenko == | ||

+ | |||

+ | <center> | ||

+ | {| style="color:black; font-size:100%" table border="2" cellpadding="10" width="700" cellspacing="20" | ||

+ | |- | ||

+ | | bgcolor="#DDDDDD" align="center"| Title: Moduli of Representations of Unipotent Groups | ||

+ | |- | ||

+ | | bgcolor="#DDDDDD"| | ||

+ | Abstract: Representations of reductive groups are discretely parameterized, but unipotent groups can have non-trivial families of representations, so it makes sense try to construct and understand a moduli stack (or space) of representations of a given unipotent group. If you restrict to certain kinds of representations, it is possible to actually get your hands on the moduli stack and to construct a moduli space. I'll summarize the few things I know about the general case and then give you a tour of some interesting features that appear in small examples. | ||

+ | |} | ||

+ | </center> | ||

+ | |||

+ | <br> | ||

+ | |||

== Anton Gershaschenko == | == Anton Gershaschenko == | ||

## Revision as of 12:45, 3 June 2011

## Anton Gershaschenko

Title: Moduli of Representations of Unipotent Groups |

Abstract: Representations of reductive groups are discretely parameterized, but unipotent groups can have non-trivial families of representations, so it makes sense try to construct and understand a moduli stack (or space) of representations of a given unipotent group. If you restrict to certain kinds of representations, it is possible to actually get your hands on the moduli stack and to construct a moduli space. I'll summarize the few things I know about the general case and then give you a tour of some interesting features that appear in small examples. |

## Anton Gershaschenko

Title: Moduli of Representations of Unipotent Groups |

Abstract: Representations of reductive groups are discretely parameterized, but unipotent groups can have non-trivial families of representations, so it makes sense try to construct and understand a moduli stack (or space) of representations of a given unipotent group. If you restrict to certain kinds of representations, it is possible to actually get your hands on the moduli stack and to construct a moduli space. I'll summarize the few things I know about the general case and then give you a tour of some interesting features that appear in small examples. |

## Organizer contact information

Zev Klagsbrun

Return to the Number Theory Seminar Page

Return to the Algebra Group Page