A user's guide to spectral sequences by John McCleary

By John McCleary

Spectral sequences are one of the such a lot based and strong tools of computation in arithmetic. This e-book describes one of the most vital examples of spectral sequences and a few in their so much fabulous purposes. the 1st half treats the algebraic foundations for this kind of homological algebra, ranging from casual calculations. the guts of the textual content is an exposition of the classical examples from homotopy conception, with chapters at the Leray-Serre spectral series, the Eilenberg-Moore spectral series, the Adams spectral series, and, during this re-creation, the Bockstein spectral series. The final a part of the booklet treats purposes all through arithmetic, together with the idea of knots and hyperlinks, algebraic geometry, differential geometry and algebra. this is often a superb reference for college kids and researchers in geometry, topology, and algebra.

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2 How does a spectral sequence arise? Now that we can describe a spectral sequence, how do we build one? In this section we present two general settings in which spectral sequences arise naturally: when one has a filtered differential module and when one has an exact couple. These approaches lay out the blueprints followed in the rest of the book. 3. A filtration F ∗ on an R-module A is a family of submodules {F p A} for p in Z so that · · · ⊂ F p+1 A ⊂ F p A ⊂ F p−1 A ⊂ · · · ⊂ A or · · · ⊂ F p−1 A ⊂ F p A ⊂ F p+1 A ⊂ · · · ⊂ A (decreasing filtration) (increasing filtration).

The projections φp : Z 2 Z rise to short exact sequences φp ×2p ˆ 2 −→ Z/ p → 0 ˆ 2 −−→ Z 0→Z 2 Z ˆ 2 ) = {0} if p < 0 and so we obtain the same associated graded module, E0p (Z p ˆ ˆ 2) ∼ and E0p (Z ˆ2 ∼ = 2 Z2 /2p+1 Z = Z/2Z if p ≥ 0. Reconstruction of a filtered module from an associated graded module may be difficult. In Chapter 1, in the case of field coefficients and a first quadrant spectral sequence, dimension arguments allow the recovery of an isomorphic vector space from the associated graded one.

Weaker conditions that guarantee convergence and uniqueness of the target are also discussed. Exact couples It can be the case that our objects of study are not explicitly filtered or do not come from a filtered differential object. In this section we present another general algebraic setting, exact couples, in which spectral sequences arise. The ease of definition of the spectral sequence and its applicability make this approach very attractive. Unlike the case of a filtered differential graded module, however, the target of the spectral sequence coming from an exact couple may be difficult to identify.

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