AMS Bookstore LOGO amslogo
Return to List  Item: 1 of 1   
Diophantine Methods, Lattices, and Arithmetic Theory of Quadratic Forms
Edited by: Wai Kiu Chan, Wesleyan University, Middletown, CT, Lenny Fukshansky, Claremont McKenna College, CA, Rainer Schulze-Pillot, Universität des Saarlandes, Saarbrucken, Germany, and Jeffrey D. Vaaler, University of Texas at Austin, TX

Contemporary Mathematics
2013; 243 pp; softcover
Volume: 587
ISBN-10: 0-8218-8318-6
ISBN-13: 978-0-8218-8318-1
List Price: US$97
Member Price: US$77.60
Order Code: CONM/587
[Add Item]

Request Permissions

This volume contains the proceedings of the International Workshop on Diophantine Methods, Lattices, and Arithmetic Theory of Quadratic Forms, held November 13-18, 2011, at the Banff International Research Station, Banff, Alberta, Canada.

The articles in this volume cover the arithmetic theory of quadratic forms and lattices, as well as the effective Diophantine analysis with height functions. Diophantine methods with the use of heights are usually based on geometry of numbers and ideas from lattice theory. The target of these methods often lies in the realm of quadratic forms theory. There are a variety of prominent research directions that lie at the intersection of these areas, a few of them presented in this volume:

  • Representation problems for quadratic forms and lattices over global fields and rings, including counting representations of bounded height.
  • Small zeros (with respect to height) of individual linear, quadratic, and cubic forms, originating in the work of Cassels and Siegel, and related Diophantine problems with the use of heights.
  • Hermite's constant, geometry of numbers, explicit reduction theory of definite and indefinite quadratic forms, and various generalizations.
  • Extremal lattice theory and spherical designs.


Graduate students and research mathematicians interested in number theory, in particular in Diophantine problems, quadratic forms, and lattices.

Powered by MathJax
Return to List  Item: 1 of 1   

  AMS Home | Comments:
© Copyright 2014, American Mathematical Society
Privacy Statement

AMS Social

AMS and Social Media LinkedIn Facebook Podcasts Twitter YouTube RSS Feeds Blogs Wikipedia