## Tuesday Seminar on Topology

Seminar information archive ～03/04｜Next seminar｜Future seminars 03/05～

Date, time & place | Tuesday 17:00 - 18:30 056Room #056 (Graduate School of Math. Sci. Bldg.) |
---|---|

Organizer(s) | KAWAZUMI Nariya, KITAYAMA Takahiro, SAKASAI Takuya |

### 2019/11/05

17:00-18:30 Room #056 (Graduate School of Math. Sci. Bldg.)

Magnitude homology of geodesic space (JAPANESE)

**Kiyonori Gomi**(Tokyo Institute of Technology)Magnitude homology of geodesic space (JAPANESE)

[ Abstract ]

Magnitude is an invariant which counts `effective number of points' on a metric space. Its categorification is magnitude homology. This notion is first formulated for metric spaces associated to simple graphs by Hepworth and Willerton, and then for any metric spaces by Leinster and Shulman. The definition of the magnitude homology is easy, but its calculation is rather difficult. For example, the magnitude homology of the circle with geodesic metric was known partially. In my talk, I will explain my result that fully determines the magnitude homology of any geodesic metric space subject to a certain non-branching assumption. In this result, the magnitude homology is described in terms of geodesics. Complete and connected Riemannian manifolds are examples of the geodesic metric spaces satisfying the assumption.

Magnitude is an invariant which counts `effective number of points' on a metric space. Its categorification is magnitude homology. This notion is first formulated for metric spaces associated to simple graphs by Hepworth and Willerton, and then for any metric spaces by Leinster and Shulman. The definition of the magnitude homology is easy, but its calculation is rather difficult. For example, the magnitude homology of the circle with geodesic metric was known partially. In my talk, I will explain my result that fully determines the magnitude homology of any geodesic metric space subject to a certain non-branching assumption. In this result, the magnitude homology is described in terms of geodesics. Complete and connected Riemannian manifolds are examples of the geodesic metric spaces satisfying the assumption.