Hi! I am a grad student at the University of Chicago. 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 Grothendieck polynomials. I also particularly like quiver varieties and cluster algebras.
Here is a list of publications. Here's my CV.
Here are slides for a talk on Heronian friezes.
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 November 29, 2020.)