Diffeology by Patrick Iglesias-zemmour

By Patrick Iglesias-zemmour

Diffeology is the 1st textbook at the topic. it really is aimed to graduate scholars and researchers  who paintings in differential geometry or in mathematical physics

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Diffeology

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Let f : U → X be a smooth parametrization. Thanks to the axiom D3 (art. 5), the composite f ◦ 1U , where 1U is the identity of U, is a plot of X. Thus D(U, X) ⊂ D(U). Now, let P : U → X be a plot. Thanks again to the axiom D3, for every smooth parametrization F in U, the parametrization P◦F belongs to D. Hence, P is smooth (art. 14). Thus, D(U) ⊂ D(U, X). Therefore, D(U) = D(U, X). 17. Diffeomorphisms. Let X and X be two diffeological spaces. A map f : X → X is called a diffeomorphism if f is bijective and if both f and f−1 are smooth.

11). 2) Check that C∞ (Tα , R) is reduced to the constants, that is, C∞ (Tα , R) R. 3) Let α and β be two irrational numbers. Let f : Tα → Tβ be a smooth map. Show that there exist an interval J of R and some affine map F : J → R, such that πβ ◦ F = f ◦ πα J, use the fact that Z + αZ is dense in R. Then, show that F can be extended to the whole R in an affine map. Deduce that C∞ (Tα , Tβ ) does not reduce to the constant maps if and only if there exist four integers a, b, c and d such that a + βb · α= c + βd 4) Show that Tα and Tβ are diffeomorphic if and only if α and β are conjugate modulo GL(2, Z), that is, the four integers a, b, c, d of the question 1) satisfy ad − bc = ±1.

Subductions Subductions are surjections between diffeological spaces, identifying the target with the pushforward (art. 43) of the source. They are a categorical key construction, used in particular in the definition of the diffeological quotients (art. 50). 26 1. 7. A subduction. 46. What is a subduction? Let X and X be two diffeological spaces, and let f : X → X be some map. The map f is said to be a subduction if it satisfies the following conditions: 1. The map f is surjective. 2. The diffeology D of X is the pushforward of the diffeology D of X, that is, with the notation introduced above, f∗ (D) = D .

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