Finite Group Representations for the Pure Mathematician
by Peter Webb
Publisher: University of Minnesota 2007
Number of pages: 183
The book is intended to be used as a learning tool by people who do not know the subject, rather than as an encyclopaedic reference. The book's title is intended to indicate both breadth and limitations: it will probably not be very useful to most physicists or chemists, but it is intended to be appropriate for non-specialists in the area of representation theory, such as those whose primary interest is topology, combinatorics or number theory.
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by Matvei Libine - arXiv
These are lecture notes for a one semester introductory course I gave at Indiana University. The goal was to make this exposition as clear and elementary as possible. A particular emphasis is given on examples involving SU(1,1).
by Peter Jipsen, Henry Rose - Springer
Presents the main results about modular and nonmodular varieties, equational bases and the amalgamation property in a uniform way. The text includes preliminaries that make the material accessible to anyone with basic knowledge of universal algebra.
by Thomas J. Enright - Tata Institute of Fundamental Research
The purpose of these lectures is to describe a factorial correspondence between the theory of admissible representations for a complex semisimple Lie group and the theory of highest weight modules for a semisimple Lie algebra.
by Pavel Etingof, at al. - MIT
Representation theory studies symmetry in linear spaces. It is a beautiful mathematical subject which has many applications, ranging from number theory and combinatorics to geometry, probability theory, quantum mechanics and quantum field theory.