By Raymond O. Wells Jr. (auth.)

ISBN-10: 0387738916

ISBN-13: 9780387738918

ISBN-10: 0387738924

ISBN-13: 9780387738925

In constructing the instruments worthy for the learn of advanced manifolds, this finished, well-organized therapy provides in its commencing chapters an in depth survey of modern development in 4 parts: geometry (manifolds with vector bundles), algebraic topology, differential geometry, and partial differential equations. next chapters then increase such subject matters as Hermitian external algebra and the Hodge *-operator, harmonic thought on compact manifolds, differential operators on a Kahler manifold, the Hodge decomposition theorem on compact Kahler manifolds, the Hodge-Riemann bilinear family members on Kahler manifolds, Griffiths's interval mapping, quadratic variations, and Kodaira's vanishing and embedding theorems.

The 3rd variation of this usual reference features a new appendix by means of Oscar Garcia-Prada which supplies an outline of definite advancements within the box in the course of the a long time because the booklet first appeared.

From studies of the 2d Edition:

"..the new version of Professor Wells' publication is well timed and welcome...an very good advent for any mathematician who suspects that advanced manifold thoughts will be appropriate to his work."

- Nigel Hitchin, Bulletin of the London Mathematical Society

"Its objective is to provide the fundamentals of research and geometry on compact complicated manifolds, and is already one of many usual resources for this material."

- Daniel M. Burns, Jr., Mathematical Reviews

**Read or Download Differential Analysis on Complex Manifolds PDF**

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**Extra info for Differential Analysis on Complex Manifolds**

**Sample text**

Recalling that Q denotes complex conjugation, we have the following elementary results. 6: ¯ Q∂(Qf ) = ∂f, for f ∈ E∗ (X). †We shall use both Q and overbars to denote the conjugation, depending on the context. 34 Manifolds and Vector Bundles Chap. I Proof: One has to verify that if f ∈ Er (X) and p+q = r, then Qπp,q f = πq,p Qf and Q(df ) = dQf , which are simple, and we shall omit the details. D. In general, we know that d 2 = 0, but it is not necessarily the case that ¯∂ 2 = 0. 6 that ∂¯ 2 = 0 if and only if ∂ 2 = 0.

We would now like to look more closely at the relationship between the presheaf, F, and the sheaf of sections of F˜ which we shall call F¯ for the time being. We have already used the fact that there is a presheaf morphism, which we now denote by ¯ τ : F −→ F, ¯ )[:= (U, F)] ˜ is given by τU (s) = s˜ . Recall that namely τU : F(U ) −→ F(U s˜ (x) = rxU (s) for all x ∈ U . In the case that F is a sheaf, we have the following basic result. Its proof will illustrate the use of the sheaf axioms in an abstract setting.

10: Let E −→F be an S-homomorphism of S-bundles over X. If f has constant rank on X, then Ker f and Im f are S-subbundles of E and F , respectively. In particular, f has constant rank if f is injective or surjective. We leave the proof of this simple proposition to the reader. Suppose now that we have a sequence of vector bundle homomorphisms over a space X, f g · · · −→ E −→F −→G −→ · · · , then the sequence is said to be exact at F if Ker g = Imf . A short exact sequence of vector bundles is a sequence of vector bundles (and vector bundle homomorphisms) of the following form, f g 0 −→ E −→E −→E −→ 0, which is exact at E , E, and E .

### Differential Analysis on Complex Manifolds by Raymond O. Wells Jr. (auth.)

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