# Logarithmic Geometry c 2000 M. Cailotto, Permissions on last. v0.0 Send comments and corrections to

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2 log structure on the scheme by O O, and by the trivial idealized structure on the log scheme (, M by the empty Ideal. Moreover we have for any log scheme (, M, α a canonical morphism of log schemes (, M, α (, O given by (id, α 1 ; and for any id. log scheme (, M, K a canonical morphism (, M, K (, M,. The canonical forgetful functor LogSch PreLogSch sending (, M to itself admits a left adjoint PreLogSch a LogSch defined by (, P a := (, P a where Pa is the associated log structure. (, P a is the associated log scheme of (, P. Strict Morphisms. Given a morphism between log schemes (, M (f,ϕ (Y, M Y the morphism ϕ : f 1 M Y M induces a morphism ϕ a : f M Y M. We say that (f, ϕ is strict if ϕ a is an isomorphism. Note that the composite of two strict morphisms is strict. For every morphism of log schemes as before we have a decomposition: (, M (id,ϕ a (, f M Y (f,id (Y, M Y where the first map uses the identity of the scheme, and the second is strict. We collect here some example. Elementary Log Schemes. Given a ring k and a monoid P, we may construct the affine scheme of the monoidal algebra k[p ]. Let be the scheme Spec(k[P ]. The canonical morphism P k[p ] defines a sheaf morphism P O between the constant sheaf of value P and the structural sheaf. Then (Spec(k[P ], P O is a prelog scheme and we define the elementary log scheme as the associated log scheme ( Spec(k[P ], P := (Spec(k[P ], (P O a. In this way we have defined a (contravariant functor from the category of monoids Mon to the category k LogSch of logarithmic schemes over k: for every map P ϕ Q of monoids we have an obvious extension k[p ] k[ϕ] k[q] making commutative the square ϕ P Q k[p ] k[ϕ] k[q] and so, finally, inducing the morphism ( Spec(k[ϕ], k[ϕ] : ( Spec(k[Q], QY ( Spec(k[P ], P of prelog schemes and the corresponding morphism of log schemes ( Spec(k[ϕ], k[ϕ] a : ( Spec(k[Q], Q ( Spec(k[P ], P. The log structure P thus defined on Spec(k[P ] is called the canonical log structure on Spec(k[P ], and we write simply Spec(P k[p ] or even Spec(k[P ] instead of ( Spec(k[P ], P. Affine Log Schemes. More generally, given a log ring (A, M, i.e. a monoid morphism from a monoid M to the multiplicative monoid structure of a ring A, we can associate a log scheme Spec(A, M by taking SpecA as scheme, with the log structure induced by inverse image under the morphism SpecA SpecZ[M] (with the canonical structure of SpecZ[M]. This defines a contravariant functor from the category of log rings to the category of affine log schemes (endowed with a global chart, see below. Schemes with Normal Crossing Divisors. Let be a regular scheme with a normal crossing divisor D, union of smooth divisors D i (i = 1,..., n. We take on the log structure induced by direct image under the inclusion D of the trivial log structure on the open set D; that is M := O j O. By the hypothesis on D we can see that locally, D where the D i have equations f i, the log structure is defined as the inverse image of the canonical structure on SpecZ[N n ] under the morphism SpecZ[N n ] induced by the map Z[N n ] Γ(, O sending e i to f i. Log Points. A log point is a log scheme whose scheme is the spectrum of a field. Thus its monoid sheaf is given by a monoid, and a log scheme is given by a morphism P k from a monoid to the multiplicative structure of a field. It is obvious that P and P/P give the same log structure, which can expressed by P k with P sharp. Charts. A very useful notion is that of charts for log schemes and morphisms of log schemes, as defined in [KK.89]. This uses elementary log schemes, and gives models for the log structures on a scheme: Charts for Log Schemes. Let (, M be a log scheme; a chart c of (, M over the monoid P is an exact morphism of log schemes (, M c Spec(P Z[P ]. Given a chart is equivalent to given a morphism of monoid sheaves P M (or γ also a morphism of monoids P Γ(, M inducing an isomorphism of associated log structures. So if c is a chart, the scheme is endowed with the log structure which is the inverse image of the canonical log structure on Spec(Z[P ]. If U is an étale scheme over, a chart of (, M on U over the monoid P is a chart of (U, M U over the monoid P. Charts for Morphisms of Log Schemes. Let (, M (Y, (f,ϕ N be a morphism of log schemes; a chart of (f, ϕ over the morphism of monoids Q u P is a commutative diagram: (f,ϕ (, M (Y, N c d Spec(Z[P ] Spec(Z[Q] Spec(Z[ϕ] where c and d are charts. The datum of a chart of a morphism over Q u P is equivalent to the data of two morphisms γ δ P M and Q Y N (inducing isomorphisms of associated log structures and of a commutative diagram: u Q P f 1 δ γ f 1 N M ϕ If U is an étale scheme over, a chart of (f, ϕ on U over Q u P is a chart of (f U, ϕ U over Q u P. A chart u : Q P of (f, ϕ is neat at x if u gp is injective and coker(u gp C gp /Y, x = coker(cgp Y,ȳ Cgp is an isomorphism (morphisms of fine log schemes admit fppf locally neat, x charts. Special Types of Log Structures. A log structure M on a scheme is said to be a coherent, fine, fine and saturated (fs for short log structure if locally there exist charts of M with monoids which are respectively finitely generated, f.g. and integral, f.g., integral and saturated. We use the same terminology for schemes with this type of log structures, and we indicated these categories as LogSch, LogSch f, LogSch fs. In the definition we have not specified the topology for which we use the word locally ; there are at least two interesting choices: the Zariski and the étale topology. In fact in the first case we can define also the category LogSch as the category of log locally ringed spaces locally isomorphic to spectra of logarithmic rings. In many application, however, th useful notion 2 GeoSupRC - Logarithmic Geometry c 2000 by MC

3 is that of étale topology, and this is the sense used in what follows. The inclusion of categories LogSch f LogSch admits a right adjoint defined on log schemes with a global chart (, M Speck[P ] by ( int, M int with int := Speck[P ] Speck[P int ] and M int the log structure defined by taking the canonical projection int Speck[P int ] as a chart. The canonical morphism ( int, M int (, M gives by composition a bijection Hom LogSch f ( (Y, N, ( int, M int Hom = LogSch ((Y, N, (, M for any fine log scheme (Y, N. We see directly that the canonical morphism is a closed immersion. Similarly, the inclusion LogSch fs LogSch f admits a right adjoint defined on log schemes with a global chart (, M Speck[P ], with P an integral monoid, by ( sat, M sat with sat := Speck[P ] Speck[P sat ] and M sat the log structure defined by taking the canonical projection sat Speck[P s at] as a chart. The canonical morphism ( sat, M sat (, M gives by composition a bijection Hom LogSch fs ( (Y, N, ( sat, M sat Hom = LogSchf ((Y, N, (, M for any fs log scheme (Y, N. We will see, by a criterion due to Kato, that the canonical morphism is a log étale map. Integral Log Structures. A log structure M on a scheme is said to be an integral log structure if the sheaf of monoids is integral (Γ(U, M is integral for any U. This implies that for any point x the monoids M x and (M/O x are integral. If the log schemes are coherent the condition is equivalent to the following: locally there exist charts of M with integral monoids. Saturated Log Structures. A log structure M on a scheme is said to be a p-saturated (resp. saturated log structure if the sheaf of monoids is p-saturated (resp. saturated (Γ(U, M is p-saturated (resp. saturated for any U. This is equivalent to requiring that for any point x the monoid M x is p- saturated (resp. saturated; also the condition is equivalent to the following: the log structure is integral and for any x the monoid (M/O x = M x /O is p-saturated (resp. saturated. In the case that the log schemes are coherent the con-, x dition is equivalent to the following: locally there exist charts of M with p-saturated (resp. saturated monoids. Valuative Log Structures. A log structure M on a scheme is said to be a valuative if for any point x the monoid M x is valuative. If is a quasi-coherent log scheme, there exists a valuative log space (not a scheme in general val endowed with a canonical morphism val giving the following universal property Hom(Y, val = Hom(Y, for any valuative log space Y (more generally there exists the right adjoint of the inclusion of valuative log spaces into integral log spaces. The space val is locally constructed as lim I J I where the limit is taken in the category of integral log spaces, J is the set of all non emplty finitely generates ideal of P (P gives a local chart for endowed with the order I I iff I = JI for same ideal J of P ; I = SpecZ[P ] Proj( n 0 I n with I the ideal generated by I in Z[P ]. If we have a morphism of monoids P Q, we define Q = Z[P ] Z[Q]. Then for any a I we have P [a 1 I] P gp, and I is covered by the affine open subshemes P [a 1 I], and the log structures on the affine parts coincide on the intersection, so defining a log structure on I. If a i generate I, then the P [a 1 I] cover I. i Remark that the properties of being integral, saturated, valuatif, quasi-coherent, coherent, fine are stable under inverse image. Morphisms of Log Schemes. We define and give some characterizations of properties of morphisms of log schemes. Our references are essentially [KK.89] and [Ts]. Take a morphism (f, ϕ : (, M (Y, N. Closed Immersions. The morphism is a closed immersion if f is a closed immersion of schemes and ϕ is a surjective map. It is nilpotent if the kernel of the immersion is nilpotent. In the case of idealized log schemes, we require that the Ideal of is generated by the image under ϕ of the Ideal of Y. Exact Morphisms. The morphism is exact if for any point x the map (f N x M x is exact as map of monoids. Since exactness implies injectivity, a closed immersion is exact if and only if it is strict. Integral Morphisms. The morphism is integral if the morphism (f N x M x (or equivalently f 1 (N /O Y x (M/O x is integral as a map of monoids for any point x. For integral log schemes this is equivalent to the fact that the base change of an integral log scheme by the given morphism is again integral. Saturated Morphisms. The morphism is p-saturated (resp. saturated if for any point x, say y = f(x, the map (N /O Y ȳ (M/O x is p-saturated (resp. saturated as map of monoids. For p-saturated (resp. saturated log schemes this is equivalent to the fact that the base change of a p-saturated (resp. saturated log scheme by the given morphism is again p-saturated (resp. saturated. Kummer morphisms. The morphism is of Kummer type if the morphism f 1 (N /O Y x (M/O x is integral as a map of monoids for any point x. Vertical morphisms. The morphism is vertical if the morphism (f N x M x (or equivalently f 1 (N /O Y x (M/O x is vertical as a map of monoids for any point x. Cartier morphisms. Suppose (Y, N defined over F p for a prime p; let (, M be the base change of (, M over the Frobenius morphism of (Y, N. The morphism (f, ϕ if of Cartier type if it is integral and the relative Frobenius morphism (, M (, M is exact. The notion is stable by composition and base change. (K.Kato A morphism of fine and saturated log schemes is of Cartier type if and only if it is saturated. Fiber Products of Log Schemes. In the category of Log Schemes the finite projective limits exist and commute with the underlying scheme functor; the construction works because the category of log structure on a fixed scheme admits finite inductive limits. The construction restricts to the category of coherent Log Schemes. In this category we may write locally the fiber product using charts. If, Y, Z LogSch f (resp. LogSch fs, the fiber product Z Y in the category of (coherent Log Schemes is no longer fine or fs. However, the functors int and sat being right adjoints of the respective forgetful functors, the fiber products in the categories LogSch f (resp. LogSch fs are given by ( Z Y int (resp. ( Z Y sat. The Hierarchy of closed subchemes of a Log Scheme. Let be in LogSch fs ; then there exists a chain of closed subsets of, = 0 1 n, with m = 3 GeoSupRC - Logarithmic Geometry c 2000 by MC

4 if m > sup x rk(c gp,x, and i is the subset of where rk(c gp is i.,x The open subscheme triv := 1, defined in general for any log scheme, is the open subscheme of triviality of the log structure, i.e. the biggest set where the inclusion O M is an isomorphism. Notice that triv if is log smooth over a base field. Log Derivations and Log Differentials. Let (, M (Y, N be a morphism of log schemes; we define the module of relative derivations Der ((, M/(Y, N, F with values in an O -Module F as the set of pairs (D, δ with D Der(/Y, F, δ Hom(M, F (monoid morphism such that δ(n = 0 for n N, subject to the compatibility D(α(m = α(mδ(m for m M. With the obvious notations we can rewrite this as Der(/Y, F Der(Z[M]/Z[N ],F Hom N (M, F where we use the canonical morphisms sending D to D Z[α] and δ to Z[α] Z[δ] respectively. From this expression it is immediately seen that the functor F Der ((, M/(Y, N, F is represented by the O -Module Ω (,M/(Y,N 1 given by Ω /Y 1 Ω 1 (O Z M gp /N gp Z[M]/Z[N ] where we use the canonical morphisms sending d(m to d(α(m and α(m m resp., or, in explicit terms, by the quotient Ω 1 /Y (O Z M gp /N gp / where is the sub-o -Module generated by the differences (d(α(m, 0 (0, α(m m for all sections m of M. The canonical morphisms attached to Ω 1 (,M/(Y,N are: d : O Ω 1 (,M/(Y,N f (d(f, 0 dlog : M Ω (,M/(Y,N 1 m (0, 1 m As in the case of schemes we have the following results: (i Given a commutative square of log schemes: (, M g (, M (Y, N (, M we have a canonical morphism g Ω 1 (,M/(Y,N Ω1 (,M /(Y,N which is an isomorphism if the square is cartesian. (ii Given a composition (, M f (Y, N (Z, L we have the following exact sequence f Ω 1 (Y,N /(Z,L Ω1 (,M/(Z,L Ω1 (,M/(Y,N 0 (iii In case f is an exact closed immersion with Ideal I, then Ω (,M/(Y,N 1 = 0 and we have the exact sequence I/I 2 Ω 1 (Y,N /(Z,L O Ω1 (,M/(Z,L 0 where the first morphism is induced by the classical map d : I/I 2 Ω 1 Y/Z. Log de Rham complex. There is a unique extension of the universal differential d : O Ω (,M/(Y,N 1 to the exte- rior algebras Ω i (,M/(Y,N = i Ω 1 (,M/(Y,N making a complex 0 O Ω 1 (,M/(Y,N Ω2 (,M/(Y,N such that d d = 0 and d dlog = 0. By definition this is the de Rham relative complex of (, M over (Y, N. Log Smoothness. As in the classical case we say that a morphism f : (, M (Y, N of log schemes is log smooth (resp. log net, log étale if it is of finite presentation as morphism of schemes and it is formally is log smooth (resp. log net, log étale, i.e. the following condition is satisfied: for any exact closed nilpotent immersion (T, L (T, L over (Y, N the induced map: Hom (Y,N ((T, L, (, M Hom (Y,N ((T, L, (, M is surjective (resp. injective, bijective; we can use in the definition only affine (exact closed nilpotent immersions, and in that case we can ask for the surjectivity (resp. injectivity, bijectivity of the following map: Hom (Y,N ((T, L, (, M Hom (Y,N ((T, L, (, M. Notice that the notions are stable under composition, base change (also in the category of fine or fs log schemes, and that if a composition g f is log net, then f is; if the composition is log smooth (resp. log étale and g is log net, then f is log smooth (resp. log étale. Moreover for a strict morphism the log notions (log smooth, log net, log étale are equivalent to the classical notions (smooth, net, étale. We can define also the analogous ideally log notions by using the category of idealized log schemes and strict (also for the ideal component nilpotent closed immersions. Differential properties. If a morphism f : (, M (Y, N is log smooth (or ideally log smooth then the O -Module of relative differentials is locally free of finite type. If n is the rank, then there exists étale locally a factorization of f by (, M h A n (Y,N (Y, N where h is log étale, A n (Y,N = An Z Z (Y, N (notice that A n Z = Spec(Z[N n ] with the canonical log structure and the second morphism is the canonical projection. The morphism is log net if and only if Ω (,M/(Y,N 1 = 0; iff étale locally there exists a factorization of f as f i where i is an exact closed immersion, and f is a log étale morphism; iff étale locally there exist charts h : P Q of f such that h gp is injective and the (strict morphism Y SpecZ[P ] SpecZ[Q] in net. We report three criteria for smoothness: Kato s criterion using charts. The morphism f is log smooth (resp. log étale locally at x if and only if there exists étale locally at x a chart of f modeled on h : P Q with: (i P, Q fine, (ii ker(h gp killed by an integer invertible at x (or h gp injective, (iii (coker(h gp tor (resp. coker(h gp killed by an integer invertible at x, such that the canonical (strict morphism Y SpecZ[P ] SpecZ[Q] is smooth (or étale, because the relative differential module is trivial. Composition criterion. Let (, M (Y, f N (S, g L be morphisms of log schemes; then (1 if f is log smooth then the sequence 0 f Ω 1 (Y,N /(Z,L Ω1 (,M/(Z,L Ω1 (,M/(Y,N 0 is exact and locally split; 4 GeoSupRC - Logarithmic Geometry c 2000 by MC

5 (2 if g f is log smooth and the above sequence is exact and locally split then f is log smooth. i Jacobian criterion. Let (, M (Y, N (S, g L be morphisms of log schemes with i an exact closed immersion with Ideal I, put f = g i; then (1 if f is log smooth then the sequence 0 I/I 2 Ω 1 (Y,N /(Z,L O Y O Ω 1 (,M/(Z,L 0 is exact and locally split; (2 if g is log smooth and the above sequence is exact and locally split then f is log smooth. We recall some cases in which the notion of ideally smooth is very useful: (Ogus lemma. Let (, M be a fine log scheme, K a coherent Ideal of M, K the closed subscheme of defined by the coherent Ideal α(ko of O ; then the canonical morphism ( K, j M, j K (, M, is ideally log étale. Let P be a fine monoid with P = {0} (sharp; then the log point over Speck with the morphism P k sending 0 to 1 and P + := P \ P to 0, is ideally log smooth over Speck with the trivial structure, when equipped with the ideal K := P +. In fact we can see that Spec(P k[p ] is smooth over k (with the trivial structure and the closed subscheme defined by the ideal P + of P is exactly Spec ( k[p ] / k[p + ] = Speck; then the Ogus lemma says that the morphism (Speck, P, P + (Speck[P ], P, is ideally log étale, so that also (Speck, P, P + is ideally log smooth over k. Let (, M be a fine log scheme, log smooth over a log point (k, P with P sharp; then there exists an ideal structure on M such that (, M, K is ideally log smooth over k (with trivial structure. In fact we endow (, M with the Ideal inverse image of P +. Log Flatness. A morphism (f, ϕ : (, M (Y, N of fine log schemes is log flat if (classical fppf locally there exists charts h : P Q such that h gp is injective and the natural morphism of schemes Y SpecZ[P ] SpecZ[Q] is flat (we have the obvious definition of log flat at x. Log flatness is stable under composition and base change. Suppose to have a neat chart at x for (f, ϕ, and f be of finite presentation (in a neighborhood of x; then the morphism is log flat at x if and only if the morphism Y SpecZ[P ] SpecZ[Q] is flat at x. We have the fibre criterion for log flatness: given a diagram of fine log schemes (, M (f,ϕ (Y, N (q,τ (S, L, x, y = f(x and s = p(x, assume that f, q, p = q f are of finite presentation in neighborhoods of x, y. If (p, π and (f, ϕ s : (, M s (Y, N s (the fibers endowed with the induced log structures are log flat at x, then the morphism (f, ϕ is log flat at x. Log Quasi-finite. A morphism (f, ϕ : (, M (Y, N of fine log schemes is log quais-finite if (classical fppf locally there exists charts h : P Q such that coker(h gp is finite and the natural morphism of schemes Y SpecZ[P ] SpecZ[Q] is quasi-finite. Log quasi-finiteness is stable under composition and base change. A log smooth and log quasi-finite morphism is log étale. Remark. Let S be a not empty scheme, h : G H a morphism of finitely generated abelian groups; then O S [G] O S [G] induces a flat, smooth, étale, quasi-finite morphism if and only if we have respectively that ker(h is of finite order invertible in S, ker(h and coker(h tor are of finite order invertible in S, ker(h and coker(h are of finite order invertible in S, coker(h is finite. Therefore we have that (f, ϕ : (, M (Y, N morphism of fine log schemes is log flat, log smooth, log étale, log quasi-finite morphism if and only if we have (resp. fppf, étale, étale, fppf locally charts h : P Q such that the morphisms of schemes Y Z[P ] Z[Q] and Spec(O Y [Q gp ] Spec(O Y [P gp ] are respectively flat, smooth, étale, quasi-finite. Factorization of morphisms of Log Schemes. Let (f, ϕ : (, M (Y, N be a morphism between log schemes locally of finite type (as schemes with fine (resp. fs log structures. Then locally for the étale topology there exists a factorization of the morphism: (, M (i,ι (Z, L (g,ψ (Y, N with (Z, L a fine (resp. fs log scheme, (i, ι a closed immersion and (g, ψ a log smooth morphism. The proof is that of [HK]. We can assume that = SpecA and Y = SpecB are affine schemes, and also that we have a global chart for the morphism: B f f A (Y, N (, M corresponding to Q P SpecZ[Q] SpecZ[P ] ϕ SpecZ[ϕ] and we define B 1 := B Z[Q] Z[P ], L 1 := P so that we have the natural morphism L 1 P Z[P ] B Z[Q] Z[P ] B 1. In terms of log schemes we have 1 := Y SpecZ[Q] SpecZ[P ] with the log structure L 1 induced by the written chart; so we have: B B 1 A (Y, N ( 1, L 1 (, M vs Q L 1 P SpecZ[Q] SpecZ[P ] SpecZ[P ] = = Now we choose a surjective map N r v P and we factorize the map ϕ : Q P by Q Q N r P using the maps q (q, 0 and (q, n ϕ(q + v(n; we can then define B 2 := B Z[Q] Z[Q N r ] and L 2 := Q N r with the obvious map, corresponding to the log scheme 2 := Y SpecZ[Q] SpecZ[Q N r ] with log structure L 2 induced by chart given by Q N r ; now we have a diagram B B 2 B 1 A Q L 2 L 1 P = corresponding to (Y, N ( 2, L 2 ( 1, L 1 (, M SpecZ[Q] SpecZ[Q N r ] SpecZ[P ] = SpecZ[P ] where the (last morphism (Y, N ( 2, L 2 is log smooth by Kato s criterion. Finally we can choose a surjective morphism of algebras C 1 := B 1 [T 1,..., T n] A. Then C2 := B 2 [T 1,..., T n], so that by the natural morphisms we can deduce the diagram: B C 2 C 1 A Q L 2 L 1 = P. 5 GeoSupRC - Logarithmic Geometry c 2000 by MC

6 For the log schemes Z i, obtained by base change of i by C i, with the induced log structures again denoted L i, this gives the factorization (Y, N (Z 2, L 2 (Z 1, L 1 (, M SpecZ[Q] SpecZ[Q N r ] SpecZ[P ] = SpecZ[P ] which has the required properties: the composite (, M (Z 2, L 2 is a closed immersion and (Z 2, L 2 (Y, N is a log smooth morphism (composition of log smooth morphisms. Note that starting with saturated monoids, the proof gives at every step charts with saturated monoids, so that we have the factorization in the category of fs log schemes. Factorization of closed immersions. Let ϕ : N M be a morphism of integral monoids and define N := (ϕ gp (M N gp with the canonical maps N N M factorizing ϕ. Then N is always integral and it is saturated if M is. In fact N is a submonoid of a group, so it is integral without any hypothesis; moreover suppose that η (N gp N gp with η e N for a positive integer e; then ϕ gp (η e = ϕ gp (η e M and since M is saturated we have ϕ gp (η M, hence η N. Let ϕ : N M be a morphism of integral monoids, and suppose that it is surjective and exact (i.e. (ϕ gp (M = N. Then the associated morphism of log schemes is an exact closed immersion. Let (f, ϕ : (, M (Y, N be a closed immersion of log schemes locally of finite type (as schemes with fine (resp. fs log structures. Then locally for the étale topology there exists a factorization of the morphism: (, M (i,ι (Z, L (g,ψ (Y, N with (Z, L a fine (resp. fs log scheme, (i, ι an exact closed immersion and (g, ψ a log étale morphism. The proof is that of [KK.89]. We can assume that = SpecA and Y = SpecB are affine schemes, and also that we have a global chart for the morphism: B f f A (Y, N (, M corresponding to Q P SpecZ[Q] SpecZ[P ]. ϕ SpecZ[ϕ] We define Q := (ϕ gp (P, and the scheme Z := Y SpecZ[Q] SpecZ[Q ] with the log structure L induced from the canonical structure of SpecZ[Q ], so that we have the factorization B B Z[Q] Z[Q ] A Q Q P vs (Y, N (Z, L (, M SpecZ[Q] SpecZ[Q ] SpecZ[P ]. Then we see that the last morphism is étale by Kato s criterion, while the first is an exact closed immersion, because the morphism Q P is surjective and exact. In general the fiber product in the category of log schemes is different from that of LogSch f and LogSch fs (because a fiber product of fine or fs log schemes is not longer integral or saturated, if we don t have some hypothesis on the morphisms. Thus, in order to understand the diagonal embedding of log schemes, we have to study the given factorizations in these categories. The situation is very simple: essentially the local factorization in LogSch works also in LogSch f and LogSch fs. Let (f, ϕ : (, M (Y, N be a closed immersion of log schemes locally of finite type (as schemes: Suppose (, M LogSch f ; then we can factorize (f, ϕ by (, M (Y int, N int (Y, N where the first morphism is again a closed immersion. The construction of the local factorization gives Y int = Y, because for a local chart P ϕ Q we ( ϕint have P = P int Q int and then Q int = (ϕ int gp P = (ϕ gp P = Q. Then we have (, M (i,ι (Y, N (g,ψ (Y int, N int where the first morphism an exact closed immersion, and the second a log étale morphism (this last point is easily seen also by considering the factorization of the étale map (Y, N (Y, N as (Y, N (Y int, N int (Y, N, being (Y, N a fine log scheme where the second map is a closed immersion. Suppose now (, M LogSch fs and (Y, N LogSch f ; then we can factorize (f, ϕ by (, M (Y sat, N sat (Y, N where the first morphism is again a closed immersion. The construction of the local factorization gives Y sat = Y, so that we have (, M (i,ι (Y, N (g,ψ (Y sat, N sat where the first morphism an exact closed immersion, and the second a log étale morphism (this last point is easily seen also by considering the factorization of the étale map (Y, N (Y, N as (Y, N (Y sat, N sat (Y, N, being (Y, N a fs log scheme where the second map is a log étale morphism. Let (f, ϕ : (, M (Y, N be a morphism between log schemes locally of finite type (as schemes with fine (resp. fs log structures. Then locally for the étale topology there exists a factorization of the morphism (, M (i,ι (Z, L (g,ψ (Y, N with (Z, L a fine (resp. fs log scheme, (i, ι an exact closed immersion and (g, ψ a log smooth morphism. Kato-Nakayama Spaces. We present here the basic definition of the Kato-Nakayama spaces associated to a log analytic space. Using this spaces they define a Riemann-Hilbert correspondence for a special class of log connections. The Log space. We start by the following log structure on the point SpecC: let S 1 R 0 C be the morphism (ζ, r rζ where S 1 and R 0 have the multiplicative structure (remark that R 0 is not integral: R gp = 0; clearly this is a 0 log structure. Call T the log point Spec(C, S 1 R 0 and for a coherent log scheme over C, whose scheme is of finite type, define the set log := Hom C (T,. An explicit expression for this set is the following: { log gp = (x, h : x an, h : M,x S1, h(f = fx fx f O,x so that if we have locally a chart modeled on P, we can see that log is locally a closed subset of the topological product an Hom(P gr, S 1. This local definition for the topology globalizes to give a topology on log. We have a canonical morphism τ : log an; suppose fine, then τ is continuous and proper as a map of topological spaces. If moreover C gp is torsion free, then the fibers of τ are connected and the canonical id τ τ 1 is an isomorphism. For example for = SpecC[P ] with P a fine monoid, then log = Hom Mon (P, R 0 S 1 = Hom Mon (P, R 0 Hom(P gp, S 1 ; for x log, τx = π x as morphism P C. The topology is the natural one, making log into a locally compact space. } 6 GeoSupRC - Logarithmic Geometry c 2000 by MC

7 ( log From the definition we have trivially that i i = i log i. Moreover if f : Y is a strict morphism of coherent log schemes, then the natural diagram log log f Y log τ τ an Y an fan is a cartesian square of topological spaces. So the topologies on the spaces log can be characterized as the topologies which are the canonical one on SpecC[P ] and make cartesian the above written diagrams. If the log scheme is fine, then the fiber of τ in a point x is given by a product of a finite group with a product of r(x copies of S 1 ; if is fs, then the fiber is given only by a product of r(x copies of S 1 where r(x is the rank of the characteristic sheaf at x. Moreover for fine log scheme, the canonical adjonction morphism ( sat induce an homeomorphism of topological spaces sat log log. Ogus lemma. For any y log there exists a basis of neighborhood of y such that the intersection with ( triv log = triv is contractile. In the diagram jlog ( triv log log τ ( triv an j an we have that Z = Rj log Z, Rj Z = Rτ Z. moreover for any locally constant sheaf of C vector spaces on triv,an we have that Rj log V = j log V is locally constant on log. The ringed structures. We define the sheaf of logarithmic section of M as L = C( log, ir C( log,s 1 τ 1 (M gp, i.e. by the cartesian square in the diagram 0 2πi log C( log, ir exp C( log, S 1 0 c L τ 1 (M gp where C( log, means continuous function from log, and the morphism c : τ 1 (M gp C(log, S 1 corresponds by adjonction to M gp τ C(log, S 1 given by sending a to the function (x, h h(a x. From the commutative diagram 0 2πi log C( log, ir exp C( log, S 1 0 c a τ 1 (M gp L τ 1 (O exp where a : τ 1 (O C( log, ir corresponds by adjonction to O τ C( log, ir given by sending f to the function f R(f, and b : τ 1 (O C(log, S 1 corresponds by adjonction to O τ C(log, S 1 given by sending f to the function f/ f, we have the canonical morphism h : τ 1 (O L sneding f to (a(f, exp(f and the exact sequence 0 τ 1 (O h exp L τ 1 (C gp 0. If is fs, then we have τ 1 (C gp y = C gp,x = Z r and L y = τ 1 (O y Z r = O,x Z r. Now we deefine the sheaf of ring O log on log by the following universal property: for any τ 1 (O -Algebra A there is a canonical bijection Hom τ 1 (O (L, A = Hom τ 1 (O (Olog, A, so that we have O log = (τ 1 (O Z Sym Z (L/J where J is the ideal generated by the sections of the form 1 h(f f 1 for f section of τ 1 (O. Remark that the morphism τ is now a morphism of ringed spaces; moreover log is not a locally ringed space, in fact we have that, if t i are section of L y such that the exp(ti give a Z-bases of C gp, then Olog,x,y = O,x [T 1,..., T n] by t i T i. We have a natural filtration on O log given by fil r(o log = im(τ 1 (O Z Sym r Z (L Olog so that we have fil 0 (O log = τ 1 (O and τ 1 (C gp = L/τ 1 (O fil 1 (O log /τ 1 (O = gr 1 (O log ; moreover we have τ 1 (O Z τ 1 Sym r Z (Cgp = gr r (O log. The Riemann-Hilbert correspondence. We define the de Rham complex of log by Ω,log = τ Ω = Olog τ 1 O τ 1 Ω, with differentials d : O log Ω1,log defined by d(τ 1 f 1 = 1 τ 1 dτ 1 f and d : Ω q,log Ωq+1,log defined by d(x η = dx η + x dη. Suppose now that is a log analytic space over C satisfying the following property: there exists a covering with open sets U λ, fs monoids P λ and Σ λ ideals of P λ such that every U λ is isomorphic to an open set of Spec(C[P λ ]/(Σ λ an, with the log structure induced by P λ O Uλ (in other words, is idally log smooth over C endowed with the trivial log structure. We have the log Poincaré lemma: the canonical morphism C Ω,log is a quasi-isomorphism. Define D( the category of vector boundles over endowed with an integrable log connection, and L( log the category of local systems of finite dimensional C-vector spaces over log. Let D nilp ( be the subcategory of D( of objects endowed with a finite increasing filtration such that the graded objects have log connections without poles (i.e. the log connection factorizes through the classical differentials; and let L unip ( log be the subcategory of L( log of objects endowed with a finite increasing filtration such that the graded objects are inverse image by τ of local systems of finite dimensional C-vector spaces on. Then there exists an equivalence of categories such that Φ : D nilp ( L unip ( log (i Φ(V = τ 1 ker( : V Ω 1 O V if V D nilp ( without poles; (ii we have a canonical isomorphism Ω 1 O V = Rτ Φ(V in D(, C for any V D nilp (; in particular we have H q (, Ω 1 O V = H q ( log, Φ(V and H q (, Ω 1 = H q ( log, C. In general for V D nilp (, the functor is defined by Φ(V = ker( log where log : V log Ω 1,log O log V log is induced by : V Ω 1 O V (and V log = O log τ 1 O τ 1 V. 7 GeoSupRC - Logarithmic Geometry c 2000 by MC

8 References [KK.89] Kato, Kazuya, Logarithmic structures of Fontaine-Illusie. [KK.94] Kato, Kazuya, Toric singularities. [KN] Kato, Kazuya and Nakayama, Chikara, Log Betti cohomology, log étale cohomology and log de Rham cohomology of log schemes over C. [HK] Hyodo, and Kato, Kazuya, Crystalline Cohomology with logarithmic poles. [Il.91] Illusie, Luc, Logarithmic spaces (according to K. Kato. [Il.97] Illusie, Luc, Géométrie logarithmique. [Il.99] Illusie, Luc, An Overview of the Work of K. Fujiwara, K. Kato and C. Nakayama on Logarithmic Etale Cohomology. [N] Nakayama, Chikara, Logarithmic étale cohomology. [Og.97] Ogus, Arthur, Logarithmic De Rham cohomology. [Ts] Tsuji, Takeshi, Saturated morphisms of logarithmic schemes. Copyright c 2000 M. Cailotto, January 2000 v0.0 Dip. di Matematica Pura ed Applicata, Univ. Padova (Italy Thanks to TE, a trademark of the American Mathematical Society, and DEK. Permission is granted to make and distribute copies of this card provided the copyright notice and this permission notice are preserved on all copies. 8 GeoSupRC - Logarithmic Geometry c 2000 by MC

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