COOKIES: By using this website you agree that we can place Google Analytics Cookies on your device for performance monitoring. |

University of Cambridge > Talks.cam > Junior Algebra/Logic/Number Theory seminar > A Plan to Prove Broué's Conjecture

## A Plan to Prove Broué's ConjectureAdd to your list(s) Download to your calendar using vCal - David Craven, Oxford University
- Friday 26 February 2010, 14:00-15:00
- MR13.
If you have a question about this talk, please contact Chris Bowman. Broué’s conjecture is one of the fundamental conjectures in the representation theory of finite groups, the most structural of a raft of conjectures relating the representation theory of the group with that of various `local subgroups’, i.e., normalizers of non-trivial p-subgroups. In general there is no plan to tackle it, but the recent invention of perverse equivalences, giving an underlying geometric interpretation to the derived equivalences predicted by Broué’s conjecture, has given new impetus to the subject. In this talk I will discuss local representation theory, Broué’s conjecture, perverse equivalences, and give some of the results that we can get using this new theory. (This is joint work with Raphaël Rouquier.) This talk is part of the Junior Algebra/Logic/Number Theory seminar series. ## This talk is included in these lists:- All CMS events
- All Talks (aka the CURE list)
- CMS Events
- DPMMS Lists
- DPMMS Pure Maths Seminar
- DPMMS info aggregator
- DPMMS lists
- Junior Algebra/Logic/Number Theory seminar
- MR13
- School of Physical Sciences
Note that ex-directory lists are not shown. |
## Other listsCambridge Language Sciences Annual Symposium British Computer Society SPA Cambridge Bacteriophage 2017## Other talksBrain tumours - demographics, presentation, diagnosis, patient pathways "RNA modifications as regulators of stem cell function" Renationalisation of the Railways. A CU Railway Club Public Debate. The Fyodorov-Bouchaud conjecture and Liouville conformal field theory Revolution and Literature Michael Alexander Gage and the mapping of Liverpool, 1828–1836 |