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141009  eng 
020 


a 9783540269618

100 
1 

a Kodaira, Kunihiko

245 
0 
0 
a Complex Manifolds and Deformation of Complex Structures
h Elektronische Ressource
c by Kunihiko Kodaira

250 


a 1st ed. 2005

260 


a Berlin, Heidelberg
b Springer Berlin Heidelberg
c 2005, 2005

300 


a XIV, 465 p
b online resource

505 
0 

a Holomorphic Functions  Complex Manifolds  Differential Forms, Vector Bundles, Sheaves  Infinitesimal Deformation  Theorem of Existence  Theorem of Completeness  Theorem of Stability

653 


a Global Analysis and Analysis on Manifolds

653 


a Algebraic Geometry

653 


a Functions of complex variables

653 


a Several Complex Variables and Analytic Spaces

653 


a Algebraic geometry

653 


a Manifolds (Mathematics)

653 


a Global analysis (Mathematics)

041 
0 
7 
a eng
2 ISO 6392

989 


b Springer
a Springer eBooks 2005

490 
0 

a Classics in Mathematics

856 
4 
0 
u https://doi.org/10.1007/b138372?nosfx=y
x Verlag
3 Volltext

082 
0 

a 515.94

520 


a From the reviews: "The author, who with Spencer created the theory of deformations of a complex manifold, has written a book which will be of service to all who are interested in this by now vast subject. Although intended for a reader with a certain mathematical maturity, the author begins at the beginning, [...]. This is a book of many virtues: mathematical, historical, and pedagogical. Parts of it could be used for a graduate complex manifolds course." J.A. Carlson in Mathematical Reviews, 1987 "There are many mathematicians, or even physicists, who would find this book useful and accessible, but its distinctive attribute is the insight it gives into a brilliant mathematician's work. [...] It is intriguing to sense between the lines Spencer's optimism, Kodaira's scepticism or the shadow of Grauert with his very different methods, as it is to hear of the surprises and ironies which appeared on the way. Most of all it is a piece of work which shows mathematics as lying somewhere between discovery and invention, a fact which all mathematicians know, but most inexplicably conceal in their work." N.J. Hitchin in the Bulletin of the London Mathematical Society, 1987
