Hi! I am a grad student at UChicago, working with Victor Ginzburg. Previously, I was an undergrad at Cornell.
My email is linus at math dot uchicago dot edu.
I care about many things, including algebraic combinatorics and representation theory. Most recently I've been thinking about hypertoric varieties. I also particularly like flag/quiver varieties, generalized permutahedra and related polytopes, and cluster algebras.
Here is a list of publications. Here's my CV.
Here are slides for a talk on Heronian friezes.
Here is some material from my undergrad days. If you're using it, I'd appreciate if you let me know of any typos and mistakes you find, including minute ones!
|Elliptic Curves and Arithmetic Geometry||notes||SP '20|
|Probability Theory II||notes||SP '20|
|Probability Theory I||notes||FA '19|
|Computational Algebra||notes||FA '19|
|Algebraic Geometry [scheme theory]||notes||SP '19|
|Algebra I||notes||FA '18|
|automorphic forms||SP '20|
|"calculus of variations"||W '19-20|
|abelian varieties||FA '19|
|class field theory||SP '19|
|"complex analysis"||FA '18|
If I were a Springer-Verlag Graduate Text in Mathematics, I would be Lawrence C. Washington's Introduction to Cyclotomic Fields.
I am a carefully written exposition of a central area of number theory that can be used as a second course in algebraic number theory. Starting at an elementary level, I cover p-adic L-functions, class numbers, cyclotomic units, Fermat's Last Theorem, and Iwasawa's theory of Zp-extensions, leading the reader to an understanding of modern research literature. Many exercises are included.
Which Springer GTM would you be? The Springer GTM Test
(last updated July 13, 2021.)