*Haruzo Hida*

- Published in print:
- 2006
- Published Online:
- September 2007
- ISBN:
- 9780198571025
- eISBN:
- 9780191718946
- Item type:
- chapter

- Publisher:
- Oxford University Press
- DOI:
- 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198571025.003.0002
- Subject:
- Mathematics, Algebra

This chapter is an exposition of the ideas and classical (and modern) results of the theory for Hilbert modular forms and quaternionic automorphic forms. It starts with a brief exposition of the ...
More

This chapter is an exposition of the ideas and classical (and modern) results of the theory for Hilbert modular forms and quaternionic automorphic forms. It starts with a brief exposition of the theory of quaternion algebras. After a short description of functorial algebraic geometry of Grothendieck, quaternionic automorphic forms (including Hilbert modular forms) are introduced in adelic terminology. An elementary description of the theta correspondence and the Jacquet-Langlands correspondence between quaternionic automorphic forms and Hilbert modular forms follows. Finally, the integral solution of the basis problem (of Eichler) is presented.Less

This chapter is an exposition of the ideas and classical (and modern) results of the theory for Hilbert modular forms and quaternionic automorphic forms. It starts with a brief exposition of the theory of quaternion algebras. After a short description of functorial algebraic geometry of Grothendieck, quaternionic automorphic forms (including Hilbert modular forms) are introduced in adelic terminology. An elementary description of the theta correspondence and the Jacquet-Langlands correspondence between quaternionic automorphic forms and Hilbert modular forms follows. Finally, the integral solution of the basis problem (of Eichler) is presented.

*Gisbert Wüstholz and Clemens Fuchs (eds)*

- Published in print:
- 2019
- Published Online:
- May 2020
- ISBN:
- 9780691193779
- eISBN:
- 9780691197548
- Item type:
- chapter

- Publisher:
- Princeton University Press
- DOI:
- 10.23943/princeton/9780691193779.003.0002
- Subject:
- Mathematics, Geometry / Topology

This chapter discusses Peter Scholze's minicourse on local Shimura varieties. The goal of these lectures is to describe a program to construct local Langlands correspondence. The construction is ...
More

This chapter discusses Peter Scholze's minicourse on local Shimura varieties. The goal of these lectures is to describe a program to construct local Langlands correspondence. The construction is based on cohomology of so-called local Shimura varieties and generalizations thereof. It was predicted by Robert Kottwitz that for each local Shimura datum, there exists a so-called local Shimura variety, which is a pro-object in the category of rigid analytic spaces. Thus, local Shimura varieties are determined by a purely group-theoretic datum without any underlying deformation problem. This is now an unpublished theorem, by the work of Fargues, Kedlaya–Liu, and Caraiani–Scholze. The chapter then explains the approach to local Langlands correspondence via cohomology of Lubin–Tate spaces as well as Rapoport–Zink spaces. It also introduces a formal deformation problem and describes properties of the corresponding universal deformation formal scheme.Less

This chapter discusses Peter Scholze's minicourse on local Shimura varieties. The goal of these lectures is to describe a program to construct local Langlands correspondence. The construction is based on cohomology of so-called local Shimura varieties and generalizations thereof. It was predicted by Robert Kottwitz that for each local Shimura datum, there exists a so-called local Shimura variety, which is a pro-object in the category of rigid analytic spaces. Thus, local Shimura varieties are determined by a purely group-theoretic datum without any underlying deformation problem. This is now an unpublished theorem, by the work of Fargues, Kedlaya–Liu, and Caraiani–Scholze. The chapter then explains the approach to local Langlands correspondence via cohomology of Lubin–Tate spaces as well as Rapoport–Zink spaces. It also introduces a formal deformation problem and describes properties of the corresponding universal deformation formal scheme.

*Peter Scholze and Jared Weinstein*

- Published in print:
- 2020
- Published Online:
- January 2021
- ISBN:
- 9780691202082
- eISBN:
- 9780691202150
- Item type:
- chapter

- Publisher:
- Princeton University Press
- DOI:
- 10.23943/princeton/9780691202082.003.0001
- Subject:
- Mathematics, Geometry / Topology

This introductory chapter provides an overview of Drinfeld's work on the global Langlands correspondence over function fields. Whereas the global Langlands correspondence is largely open in the case ...
More

This introductory chapter provides an overview of Drinfeld's work on the global Langlands correspondence over function fields. Whereas the global Langlands correspondence is largely open in the case of number fields K, it is a theorem for function fields, due to Drinfeld and L. Lafforgue. The key innovation in this case is Drinfeld's notion of an X-shtuka (or simply shtuka). The Langlands correspondence for X is obtained by studying moduli spaces of shtukas. A large part of this course is about the definition of perfectoid spaces and diamonds. There is an important special case where the moduli spaces of shtukas are classical rigid-analytic spaces. This is the case of local Shimura varieties. Some examples of these are the Rapoport-Zink spaces.Less

This introductory chapter provides an overview of Drinfeld's work on the global Langlands correspondence over function fields. Whereas the global Langlands correspondence is largely open in the case of number fields *K*, it is a theorem for function fields, due to Drinfeld and L. Lafforgue. The key innovation in this case is Drinfeld's notion of an *X-shtuka* (or simply shtuka). The Langlands correspondence for *X* is obtained by studying moduli spaces of shtukas. A large part of this course is about the definition of perfectoid spaces and diamonds. There is an important special case where the moduli spaces of shtukas are classical rigid-analytic spaces. This is the case of local Shimura varieties. Some examples of these are the Rapoport-Zink spaces.

*Peter Scholze and Jared Weinstein*

- Published in print:
- 2020
- Published Online:
- January 2021
- ISBN:
- 9780691202082
- eISBN:
- 9780691202150
- Item type:
- chapter

- Publisher:
- Princeton University Press
- DOI:
- 10.23943/princeton/9780691202082.003.0023
- Subject:
- Mathematics, Geometry / Topology

This chapter examines the moduli spaces of mixed-characteristic local G-shtukas and shows that they are representable by locally spatial diamonds. These will be the mixed-characteristic local ...
More

This chapter examines the moduli spaces of mixed-characteristic local G-shtukas and shows that they are representable by locally spatial diamonds. These will be the mixed-characteristic local analogues of the moduli spaces of global equal-characteristic shtukas introduced by Varshavsky. It may be helpful to briefly review the construction in the latter setting. The ingredients are a smooth projective geometrically connected curve X defined over a finite field Fq and a reductive group G/Fq. Each connected component is a quotient of a quasi-projective scheme by a finite group. From there, it is possible to add level structures to the spaces of shtukas, to obtain a tower of moduli spaces admitting an action of the adelic group. The cohomology of these towers of moduli spaces is the primary means by which V. Lafforgue constructs the “automorphic to Galois” direction of the Langlands correspondence for G over F.Less

This chapter examines the moduli spaces of mixed-characteristic local *G*-shtukas and shows that they are representable by locally spatial diamonds. These will be the mixed-characteristic local analogues of the moduli spaces of global equal-characteristic shtukas introduced by Varshavsky. It may be helpful to briefly review the construction in the latter setting. The ingredients are a smooth projective geometrically connected curve *X* defined over a finite field **F**q and a reductive group *G/***F**q. Each connected component is a quotient of a quasi-projective scheme by a finite group. From there, it is possible to add level structures to the spaces of shtukas, to obtain a tower of moduli spaces admitting an action of the adelic group. The cohomology of these towers of moduli spaces is the primary means by which V. Lafforgue constructs the “automorphic to Galois” direction of the Langlands correspondence for *G* over *F*.