Multiplicity-one theorem

Multiplicity-one theorem

In the mathematical theory of automorphic representations, a multiplicity-one theorem is a result about the representation theory of an adelic reductive algebraic group. The multiplicity in question is the number of times a given abstract group representation is realised in a certain space, of square integrable functions, given in a concrete way.



Let G be a reductive algebraic group over a number field K and let A denote the adeles of K. Let Z denote the centre of G and let ω be a continuous unitary character from Z(K)\Z(A)× to C×. Let L20(G(K)/G(A), ω) denote the space of cusp forms with central character ω on G(A). This space decomposes into a direct sum of Hilbert spaces

L^2_0(G(K)\backslash G(\mathbf{A}),\omega)=\hat{\bigoplus}_{(\pi,V_\pi)}m_\pi V_\pi

where the sum is over irreducible subrepresentations and mπ are non-negative integers.

The group of adelic points of G, G(A), is said to satisfy the multiplicity-one property if any smooth irreducible admissible representation of G(A) occurs with multiplicity at most one in the space of cusp forms of central character ω, i.e. mπ is 0 or 1 for all such π.


The fact that the general linear group, GL(n), has the multiplicity-one property was proved by Jacquet & Langlands (1970) for n = 2 and independently by Piatetski-Shapiro (1979) and Shalika (1974) for n > 2 using the uniqueness of the Whittaker model. Multiplicity-one also holds for SL(2), but not for SL(n) for n > 2 (Blasius 1994).

Strong multiplicity one theorem

The strong multiplicity one theorem of Piatetski-Shapiro (1979) and Jacquet & Shalika (1981) states that two cuspidal automorphic representations of the general linear group are isomorphic if their local components are isomorphic for all but a finite number of places.


Wikimedia Foundation. 2010.

Игры ⚽ Нужно решить контрольную?

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Multiplicity (mathematics) — In mathematics, the multiplicity of a member of a multiset is the number of times it appears in the multiset. For example, the number of times a given polynomial equation has a root at a given point. The notion of multiplicity is important to be… …   Wikipedia

  • Perron–Frobenius theorem — In linear algebra, the Perron–Frobenius theorem, proved by Oskar Perron (1907) and Georg Frobenius (1912), asserts that a real square matrix with positive entries has a unique largest real eigenvalue and that the corresponding… …   Wikipedia

  • Rouché's theorem — In mathematics, especially complex analysis, Rouché s theorem tells us that if the complex valued functions f and g are holomorphic inside and on some closed contour C , with | g ( z )| < | f ( z )| on C , then f and f + g have the same number of …   Wikipedia

  • Bézout's theorem — is a statement in algebraic geometry concerning the number of common points, or intersection points, of two plane algebraic curves. The theorem claims that the number of common points of two such curves X and Y is equal to the product of their… …   Wikipedia

  • Sturm's theorem — In mathematics, Sturm s theorem is a symbolic procedure to determine the number of distinct real roots of a polynomial. It was named for Jacques Charles François Sturm, though it had actually been discovered by Jean Baptiste Fourier; Fourier s… …   Wikipedia

  • Fundamental theorem of algebra — In mathematics, the fundamental theorem of algebra states that every non constant single variable polynomial with complex coefficients has at least one complex root. Equivalently, the field of complex numbers is algebraically closed.Sometimes,… …   Wikipedia

  • Riemann–Roch theorem — In mathematics, specifically in complex analysis and algebraic geometry, the Riemann–Roch theorem is an important tool in the computation of the dimension of the space of meromorphic functions with prescribed zeroes and allowed poles. It relates… …   Wikipedia

  • Complex conjugate root theorem — In mathematics, the complex conjugate root theorem states that if P is a polynomial in one variable with real coefficients, and a + bi is a root of P with a and b real numbers, then its complex conjugate a − bi is also a root… …   Wikipedia

  • Lefschetz fixed-point theorem — In mathematics, the Lefschetz fixed point theorem is a formula that counts the number of fixed points of a continuous mapping from a compact topological space X to itself by means of traces of the induced mappings on the homology groups of X . It …   Wikipedia

  • Cayley-Bacharach theorem — In mathematics, the Cayley Bacharach theorem is a statement in projective geometry which contains as a special case Pascal s theorem. The Cayley Bacharach theorem pertains to the family of cubic curves (plane curves of degree three) passing… …   Wikipedia

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”