By Daniel Perrin

ISBN-10: 1848000561

ISBN-13: 9781848000568

Aimed basically at graduate scholars and starting researchers, this e-book presents an advent to algebraic geometry that's really compatible for people with no prior touch with the topic and assumes basically the traditional historical past of undergraduate algebra. it really is constructed from a masters direction given on the Université Paris-Sud, Orsay, and focusses on projective algebraic geometry over an algebraically closed base field.

The booklet starts off with easily-formulated issues of non-trivial options – for instance, Bézout’s theorem and the matter of rational curves – and makes use of those difficulties to introduce the elemental instruments of recent algebraic geometry: measurement; singularities; sheaves; kinds; and cohomology. The remedy makes use of as little commutative algebra as attainable by means of quoting with no facts (or proving merely in distinct circumstances) theorems whose evidence isn't worthwhile in perform, the concern being to strengthen an knowing of the phenomena instead of a mastery of the approach. various routines is supplied for every subject mentioned, and a variety of difficulties and examination papers are amassed in an appendix to supply fabric for extra examine.

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**Extra info for Algebraic Geometry: An Introduction (Universitext)**

**Sample text**

Xn ). Moreover, since the hyperplane H is a projective space of dimension n − 1, the foregoing gives a description of projective space Pn (k) of dimension n as being a disjoint union of an aﬃne space k n of dimension n and a projective space H of dimension n − 1. Alternatively, we have embedded a copy of aﬃne space k n in a projective space of the same dimension. The points of k n are said to be “at ﬁnite distance” and the points of H are said to be “at inﬁnity”. Of course, the notion of inﬁnity depends on the choice of hyperplane H and it is entirely possible to change it by taking another hyperplane of the form xi = 0, or indeed a more general hyperplane.

5. 1) We now have a contravariant functor, which we denote by Γ , from the category of aﬃne algebraic sets with regular maps to the category of k-algebras with k-algebra morphisms which associates (Γ (V ), ϕ∗ ) to (V, ϕ). ) 2) We can calculate ϕ∗ in the following way: let V ⊂ k n and W ⊂ k m be two aﬃne algebraic sets and let ϕ : V → W be a morphism, written in the form ϕ = (ϕ1 , . . , ϕm ), where ϕi ∈ Γ (V ). We denote by ηi the ith coordinate function on W , which is the image of the variable Yi in Γ (W ).

2). d) Given a sheaf F on X and an open set U in X, the sheaf F|U is deﬁned in the obvious way: if V is an open set in U , then we set F|U (V ) = F(V ). 40 III Sheaves and varieties c. Sheaves of rings The most important sheaves we will be working with are sheaves of rings (or, more precisely, sheaves of k-algebras). The statement that F is a sheaf of rings means that the spaces F(U ) are commutative rings and the restriction functions are homomorphisms of rings. This is true of the sheaf of (arbitrary) functions into a ring, or for sheaves of continuous/diﬀerentiable functions into R or C, with the usual addition and multiplication.