**Auteur :** James W. Cogdell

**la langue :** en

**Éditeur:** American Mathematical Soc.

**Date de sortie :**

James W. Cogdell, Lectures on $L$-functions, converse theorems, and functoriality for $GL_n$: Preface Modular forms and their $L$-functions Automorphic forms Automorphic representations Fourier expansions and multiplicity one theorems Eulerian integral representations Local $L$-functions: The non-Archimedean case The unramified calculation Local $L$-functions: The Archimedean case Global $L$-functions Converse theorems Functoriality Functoriality for the classical groups Functoriality for the classical groups, II Henry H. Kim, Automorphic $L$-functions: Introduction Chevalley groups and their properties Cuspidal representations $L$-groups and automorphic $L$-functions Induced representations Eisenstein series and constant terms $L$-functions in the constant terms Meromorphic continuation of $L$-functions Generic representations and their Whittaker models Local coefficients and non-constant terms Local Langlands correspondence Local $L$-functions and functional equations Normalization of intertwining operators Holomorphy and bounded in vertical strips Langlands functoriality conjecture Converse theorem of Cogdell and Piatetski-Shapiro Functoriality of the symmetric cube Functoriality of the symmetric fourth Bibliography M. Ram Murty, Applications of symmetric power $L$-functions: Preface The Sato-Tate conjecture Maass wave forms The Rankin-Selberg method Oscillations of Fourier coefficients of cusp forms Poincare series Kloosterman sums and Selberg's conjecture Refined estimates for Fourier coefficients of cusp forms Twisting and averaging of $L$-series The Kim-Sarnak theorem Introduction to Artin $L$-functions Zeros and poles of Artin $L$-functions The Langlands-Tunnell theorem Bibliography

**Auteur :** Walter L. Baily, Jr.

**la langue :** en

**Éditeur:**

**Date de sortie :** 2015-03-08

Intended as an introductory guide, this work takes for its subject complex, analytic, automorphic forms and functions on (a domain equivalent to) a bounded domain in a finite-dimensional, complex, vector space, usually denoted Cn). Part I, essentially elementary, deals with complex analytic automorphic forms on a bounded domain; it presents H. Cartan's proof of the existence of the projective imbedding of the compact quotient of such a domain by a discrete group. Part II treats the construction and properties of automorphic forms with respect to an arithmetic group acting on a bounded symmetric domain; this part is highly technical, and based largely on relevant results in functional analysis due to Godement and Harish-Chandra. In Part III, Professor Baily extends the discussion to include some special topics, specifically, the arithmetic propertics of Eisenstein series and their connection with the arithmetic theory of quadratic forms. Unlike classical works on the subject, this book deals with more than one variable, and it differs notably in its treatment of analysis on the group of automorphisms of the domain. It is concerned with the case of complex analytic automorphic forms because of their connection with algebraic geometry, and so is distinct from other modern treatises that deal with automorphic forms on a semi-simple Lie group. Having had its inception as graduate- level lectures, the book assumes some knowledge of complex function theory and algebra, for the serious reader is expected to supply certain details for himself, especially in such related areas as functional analysis and algebraic groups. Originally published in 1973. The Princeton Legacy Library uses the latest print-on-demand technology to again make available previously out-of-print books from the distinguished backlist of Princeton University Press. These editions preserve the original texts of these important books while presenting them in durable paperback and hardcover editions. The goal of the Princeton Legacy Library is to vastly increase access to the rich scholarly heritage found in the thousands of books published by Princeton University Press since its founding in 1905.

**Auteur :** Freydoon Shahidi

**la langue :** en

**Éditeur:** American Mathematical Soc.

**Date de sortie :** 2010

This book presents a treatment of the theory of $L$-functions developed by means of the theory of Eisenstein series and their Fourier coefficients, a theory which is usually referred to as the Langlands-Shahidi method. The information gathered from this method, when combined with the converse theorems of Cogdell and Piatetski-Shapiro, has been quite sufficient in establishing a number of new cases of Langlands functoriality conjecture; at present, some of these cases cannot be obtained by any other method. These results have led to far-reaching new estimates for Hecke eigenvalues of Maass forms, as well as definitive solutions to certain problems in analytic and algebraic number theory. This book gives a detailed treatment of important parts of this theory, including a rather complete proof of Casselman-Shalika's formula for unramified Whittaker functions as well as a general treatment of the theory of intertwining operators. It also covers in some detail the global aspects of the method as well as some of its applications to group representations and harmonic analysis. This book is addressed to graduate students and researchers who are interested in the Langlands program in automorphic forms and its connections with number theory.

**Auteur :** Steve Gelbart

**la langue :** en

**Éditeur:** Springer

**Date de sortie :** 2006-11-15

The goal of this research monograph is to derive the analytic continuation and functional equation of the L-functions attached by R.P. Langlands to automorphic representations of reductive algebraic groups. The first part of the book (by Piatetski-Shapiro and Rallis) deals with L-functions for the simple classical groups; the second part (by Gelbart and Piatetski-Shapiro) deals with non-simple groups of the form G GL(n), with G a quasi-split reductive group of split rank n. The method of proof is to construct certain explicit zeta-integrals of Rankin-Selberg type which interpolate the relevant Langlands L-functions and can be analyzed via the theory of Eisenstein series and intertwining operators. This is the first time such an approach has been applied to such general classes of groups. The flavor of the local theory is decidedly representation theoretic, and the work should be of interest to researchers in group representation theory as well as number theory.

**Auteur :** Anton Deitmar

**la langue :** en

**Éditeur:** Springer Science & Business Media

**Date de sortie :** 2012-08-29

Automorphic forms are an important complex analytic tool in number theory and modern arithmetic geometry. They played for example a vital role in Andrew Wiles's proof of Fermat's Last Theorem. This text provides a concise introduction to the world of automorphic forms using two approaches: the classic elementary theory and the modern point of view of adeles and representation theory. The reader will learn the important aims and results of the theory by focussing on its essential aspects and restricting it to the 'base field' of rational numbers. Students interested for example in arithmetic geometry or number theory will find that this book provides an optimal and easily accessible introduction into this topic.

**Auteur :** Dorian Goldfeld

**la langue :** en

**Éditeur:** Cambridge University Press

**Date de sortie :** 2011-04-21

This graduate-level textbook provides an elementary exposition of the theory of automorphic representations and L-functions for the general linear group in an adelic setting. Definitions are kept to a minimum and repeated when reintroduced so that the book is accessible from any entry point, and with no prior knowledge of representation theory. The book includes concrete examples of global and local representations of GL(n), and presents their associated L-functions. In Volume 1, the theory is developed from first principles for GL(1), then carefully extended to GL(2) with complete detailed proofs of key theorems. Several proofs are presented for the first time, including Jacquet's simple and elegant proof of the tensor product theorem. In Volume 2, the higher rank situation of GL(n) is given a detailed treatment. Containing numerous exercises by Xander Faber, this book will motivate students and researchers to begin working in this fertile field of research.