37 relations: Commutator subgroup, Constant term, Covering space, Euler characteristic, Fitting ideal, Floer homology, If and only if, Incidence matrix, James Waddell Alexander II, Joan Birman, John Horton Conway, Jones polynomial, Knot (mathematics), Knot complement, Knot invariant, Knot polynomial, Knot theory, Laurent polynomial, Mathematics, Michael Freedman, Module (mathematics), Monodromy, Orientability, Perfect group, Poincaré duality, Polynomial, Principal ideal, Ralph Fox, Satellite knot, Seiberg–Witten invariants, Seifert surface, Skein relation, Slice knot, Surgery theory, Transactions of the American Mathematical Society, 3-sphere, 4-manifold.
In mathematics, more specifically in abstract algebra, the commutator subgroup or derived subgroup of a group is the subgroup generated by all the commutators of the group.
In mathematics, a constant term is a term in an algebraic expression that has a value that is constant or cannot change, because it does not contain any modifiable variables.
In mathematics, more specifically algebraic topology, a covering map (also covering projection) is a continuous function p from a topological space, C, to a topological space, X, such that each point in X has an open neighbourhood evenly covered by p (as shown in the image); the precise definition is given below.
In mathematics, and more specifically in algebraic topology and polyhedral combinatorics, the Euler characteristic (or Euler number, or Euler–Poincaré characteristic) is a topological invariant, a number that describes a topological space's shape or structure regardless of the way it is bent.
In commutative algebra, the Fitting ideals of a finitely generated module over a commutative ring describe the obstructions to generating the module by a given number of elements.
In mathematics, Floer homology is a tool for studying symplectic geometry and low-dimensional topology.
In logic and related fields such as mathematics and philosophy, if and only if (shortened iff) is a biconditional logical connective between statements.
In mathematics, an incidence matrix is a matrix that shows the relationship between two classes of objects.
James Waddell Alexander II (September 19, 1888 September 23, 1971) was a mathematician and topologist of the pre-World War II era and part of an influential Princeton topology elite, which included Oswald Veblen, Solomon Lefschetz, and others.
Joan Sylvia Lyttle Birman (born May 30, 1927 in New York CityLarry Riddle. "", Biographies of Women Mathematicians, at Agnes Scott College) is an American mathematician, specializing in braid theory and knot theory.
John Horton Conway FRS (born 26 December 1937) is an English mathematician active in the theory of finite groups, knot theory, number theory, combinatorial game theory and coding theory.
In the mathematical field of knot theory, the Jones polynomial is a knot polynomial discovered by Vaughan Jones in 1984.
In mathematics, a knot is an embedding of a circle S^1 in 3-dimensional Euclidean space, R3 (also known as E3), considered up to continuous deformations (isotopies).
In mathematics, the knot complement of a tame knot K is the three-dimensional space surrounding the knot.
In the mathematical field of knot theory, a knot invariant is a quantity (in a broad sense) defined for each knot which is the same for equivalent knots.
In the mathematical field of knot theory, a knot polynomial is a knot invariant in the form of a polynomial whose coefficients encode some of the properties of a given knot.
In topology, knot theory is the study of mathematical knots.
In mathematics, a Laurent polynomial (named after Pierre Alphonse Laurent) in one variable over a field \mathbb is a linear combination of positive and negative powers of the variable with coefficients in \mathbb.
Mathematics (from Greek μάθημα máthēma, "knowledge, study, learning") is the study of such topics as quantity, structure, space, and change.
Michael Hartley Freedman (born 21 April 1951) is an American mathematician, at Microsoft Station Q, a research group at the University of California, Santa Barbara.
In mathematics, a module is one of the fundamental algebraic structures used in abstract algebra.
In mathematics, monodromy is the study of how objects from mathematical analysis, algebraic topology, algebraic geometry and differential geometry behave as they "run round" a singularity.
In mathematics, orientability is a property of surfaces in Euclidean space that measures whether it is possible to make a consistent choice of surface normal vector at every point.
In mathematics, more specifically in the area of modern algebra known as group theory, a group is said to be perfect if it equals its own commutator subgroup, or equivalently, if the group has no nontrivial abelian quotients (equivalently, its abelianization, which is the universal abelian quotient, is trivial).
In mathematics, the Poincaré duality theorem, named after Henri Poincaré, is a basic result on the structure of the homology and cohomology groups of manifolds.
In mathematics, a polynomial is an expression consisting of variables (also called indeterminates) and coefficients, that involves only the operations of addition, subtraction, multiplication, and non-negative integer exponents of variables.
In the mathematical field of ring theory, a principal ideal is an ideal I in a ring R that is generated by a single element a of R through multiplication by every element of R. The term also has another, similar meaning in order theory, where it refers to an (order) ideal in a poset P generated by a single element x of P, which is to say the set of all elements less than or equal to x in P. The remainder of this article addresses the ring-theoretic concept.
Ralph Hartzler Fox (March 24, 1913 – December 23, 1973) was an American mathematician.
In the mathematical theory of knots, a satellite knot is a knot that contains an incompressible, non boundary-parallel torus in its complement.
In mathematics, Seiberg–Witten invariants are invariants of compact smooth 4-manifolds introduced by, using the Seiberg–Witten theory studied by during their investigations of Seiberg–Witten gauge theory.
In mathematics, a Seifert surface (named after German mathematician Herbert Seifert) is a surface whose boundary is a given knot or link.
Skein relations are a mathematical tool used to study knots.
A slice knot is a type of mathematical knot.
In mathematics, specifically in geometric topology, surgery theory is a collection of techniques used to produce one finite-dimensional manifold from another in a 'controlled' way, introduced by.
The Transactions of the American Mathematical Society is a monthly peer-reviewed scientific journal of mathematics published by the American Mathematical Society.
In mathematics, a 3-sphere, or glome, is a higher-dimensional analogue of a sphere.
In mathematics, a 4-manifold is a 4-dimensional topological manifold.