Motivic integration on Artin nstacks


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1 Motivic integration on Artin nstacks Chetan Balwe Nov 13, / 48
2 Prestacks (This treatment of stacks is due to B. Toën and G. Vezzosi.) Let S be a fixed base scheme. Let (Aff /S) be the category of affine schemes over S with the etale topology. Let Sset denote the model category of simplicial sets. Let (Aff /S) denote the category Sset (Aff /Sop) (the category of preheaves on (Aff /S) taking values in Sset). (Aff /S) is a model category in which the weak equivalences and fibrations are the objectwise weak equivalences and objectwise fibrations respectively. This is the model category of prestacks over S. The simplicial Yoneda lemma gives an embedding (Aff /S) (Aff /S). 2 / 48
3 Homotopy group sheaves Let F be a prestack over S. Let π 0 (F ) be the sheaf associated with the presheaf π pr 0 (F ) : U π 0(F (U)). For any affine scheme U, any morphism u : U F and any integer i > 0, the sheaf π i (F, u) on (Aff /U) is the sheaf associated with the presheaf π pr i (F, u) : V π i (F (V ), u V ). 3 / 48
4 Stacks A morphism F G is said to be a local equivalence if it induces an isomophism of π i sheaves for i 0. The model category of stacks over S is the left Bousfield localization of (Aff /S) with respect to local equivalences. We denote this category by (Aff /S),et. The category St(S) of stacks over S is the homotopy category Ho((Aff /S),et ). We say that a stack F is ntruncated or that it is an nstack if its π i sheaves are trivial for i > n. e.g. A stack is a 0stack iff it is a sheaf. 4 / 48
5 Monomorphisms and epimorphisms A morphism F G of stacks is a monomorphism if it induces a monomorphism π 0 (F ) π 0 (F ) and an isomorphism of π i sheaves for i > 0. A morphism F G of stacks is an epimorphism if π 0 (F ) π 0 (G) is an epimorphism of sheaves. 5 / 48
6 Geometric stacks The notions of kgeometric stack, krepresentable morphism and ksmooth maps are defined by induction on k for k 1: Suppose that the notion of kgeometric stack has been defined. Then a morphism F G of stacks is krepresentable if for any affine scheme T and any morphism T G, the stack F h G T is a kgeometric stack. Suppose the notion of krepresentable morphism has been defined and the notion of lsmoothness has been defined for l < k. Let F G be a krepresentable morphism of stacks. We say that this morphism is ksmooth if for any affine scheme T and any morphism T G, there exists a disjoint union of affine schemes U = i U i and a (k 1)smooth epimorphism U F h G T such that U i T is smooth for all i. 6 / 48
7 Geometric stacks (contd.) A stack is ( 1)geometric if it is an affine scheme. Suppose that the notion lgeometric stack has been defined for l < k. Then a stack F is kgeometric if it satisfies the following two conditions: 1. F F h F is (k 1)representable. 2. There exists a disjoint union of affine schemes U = i U i and a (k 1)smooth epimorphism U F. (We say that U F is a smooth atlas of F.) An Artin stack is a stack that is kgeometric for some k. 7 / 48
8 Examples: Algebraic spaces are geometric. Suppose G is an flat abelian group scheme. Consider the stack defined by the simplicial presheaf U K(G(U), n) where K(G(U), n) denotes the nth EilenbergMaclane space of G(U), i.e. π 0 (K(G(U), n)) = { } and π i (K(G(U), n), ) = { 0 for all i n, G(U) for i = n. We denote this stack by K(G, n). It can be proved that if G is a group scheme, then K(G, n) is geometric. 8 / 48
9 Properties of geometric stacks If F is kgeometric, U is an affine scheme any morphism U F is (k 1)representable. Thus if U and V are affine schemes and U F and V F are any morphisms, U h F V is (k 1)geometric. A kgeometric stack is a (k + 1)stack. Suppose F is an kgeometric stack and f : F G is a surjective (k 1)representable morphism. Then G is kgeometric. 9 / 48
10 Extending geometrical notions to Artin stacks Many of the standard notions related to schemes can be extended to Artin stacks. We omit the explicit definitions and merely note that these extensions are possible. Properties of schemes which are local with respect to the smooth topology can be defined for Artin stacks. (Locally noetherian, reduced, normal, etc.) Properties of morphisms of schemes which are stable with with respect to the base change and local with respect to the smooth topology can be defined for morphisms of Artin stacks. 10 / 48
11 Extending geometrical notions (contd.) Given any stack X, we can define the set X of points on X. If X is an Artin stack, X comes equipped with a natural topology called the Zariski topology in which the closed sets are of the form Y where Y is a closed substack of X. Fact: If X Y is universally open, the morphism X Y is open with respect to the Zariski topology. Thus the if X is an Artin stack and U X is an atlas, the topology on X can be understood in terms of the topology of U. Thus the usual properties of constructible subsets of schemes (Chevalley s theorem, etc.) can be generalized to Artin stacks. 11 / 48
12 Strongly quasicompact stacks We say that an Artin stack is quasicompact if there exists an epimorphism U X where U is an affine scheme. We will also need a stronger version of quasicompactness to ensure that loop stacks are quasicompact. We define the notion of strong quasicompactness for kgeometric stacks and krepresentable morphisms by induction on k: Suppose that the notion of a strongly quasicompact kgeometric stack has been defined. Then a krepresentable morphism F G is strongly quasicompact if for any affine scheme T and any morphism T G, the stack F h G T is strongly quasicompact. Suppose that the notion of a strongly quasicompact lgeometric stack has been defined for all l < k. Then a kgeometric stack X is strongly quasicompact if: 1. The morphism X X h X is strongly quasicompact. 2. X is quasicompact. 12 / 48
13 Strongly quasicompact stacks (contd.) The main reason why we need this notion is as follows: If X is strongly quasicompact, U is an affine scheme and u : U X is any morphism, then the stack U h X U is strongly quasicompact. Remark: The loop stack of X at u is given by the restriction of the stack (U h X U) h (U U) U. to (Aff /U). If a stack is strongly quasicompact and locally finitely presented, we say that it is strongly finitely presented. If X is a strongly finitely presented stack over a noetherian scheme, X is a noetherian topological space. 13 / 48
14 Weil restriction Let S T be a morphism of schemes. Let f : (Aff /T ) (Aff /S) be the functor U U T S. The Weil restriction functor corresponding to S T is the pullback functor f : Pr(Aff /S) Pr(Aff /T ) associated with f. f F (U) = F (f (U)). f takes etale covers to etale covers and preserves fiber products. Thus f takes sheaves to sheaves. 14 / 48
15 Weil restriction (contd.) Similarly, f induces a morphism f : (Aff /S) (Aff /T ). Fact: f preserves local equivalences. Thus f induces a functor St(S) St(T ). We recall the following wellknown theorem of Greenberg. Theorem Let k be a field and let R be a local Artinian ring with residue field k. Let f denote the functor f : (Aff / Spec(k)) (Aff / Spec(R)) defined as U U Spec(k) Spec(R). Then if X is a scheme of finite type over Spec(R), the sheaf f (X ) is represented by a scheme of finite type over k. 15 / 48
16 Conventions k will denote a field of characteristic zero. R n := k[[t]]/(t n+1 ) for all n Z 0. R = R := k[[t]]. D n = Spec(R n ) for all n Z 0. D := D = Spec(R). For all n Z 0 { }, σ n is the morphism D n D 0. All Artin stacks (in particular schemes) over D are assumed to be flat, reduced, strongly finitely presented and of pure dimension over D. 16 / 48
17 Arc spaces Let X be a scheme over D. For n Z 0 { }, the space of narcs (or simply arcs if n = ) on X is the sheaf Gr n (X ) = (σ n ) (X D D n ). (When n =, we simply write Gr(X ) instead of Gr (X ).) By Greenberg s theorem, if n <, the sheaf Gr n (X ) is a scheme of finite type over k. The elements of Gr n (X ) are called narcs (or simply arcs if n = ) on X. 17 / 48
18 Truncation maps For m, n Z 0 { } with m > n, let τn m : Gr m (X ) Gr n (X ) denote the morphism induced by D n D m. (If m =, we write τ n instead of τn m.) If n < m <, the morphism τn m is an affine map. Thus Gr(X ) := lim Gr n (X ) is a scheme over k (not of finite type). For n < m <, ρ m n denotes the function (τ m n ) τm( Gr(X ) ). 18 / 48
19 Truncation maps on smooth schemes Let X be a smooth scheme over D. Then by Hensel s lemma, τ m n is surjective. Suppose X is the complete intersection of an mtuple of polynomials f := (f 1,..., f m ) in R[x 1,..., x m+d ]. Let a = (a 1 (t),..., a m+d (t)) an arc on X. We would like to find all vectors u k m+d such that a(t) + ut n+1 b(t) (mod t n+2 ) for some arc b on X. (In other words, we want to find ) 1 (a).) (ρ n+1 n 19 / 48
20 Truncation maps on smooth schemes (contd.) For this, we need to solve the congruence f (a + ut n+1 ) D(f )(a(0)) (u)t n+1 0(mod t n+2 ) where f is the reduction of f modulo t. D(f ) has rank m. Thus the set of all possible u forms an ddimensional subspace of k m+d. This result continues to hold on singular schemes away from the singular locus. 20 / 48
21 Singular locus Let X a scheme over D with dim(x /D) = d. Let J X /D denote the dth Fitting ideal of Ω X /D. Let X sing denote the closed subscheme of X cut out by J X /D. We call X sing the singular locus of X. Let Gr n (e) (X ) denote the space of narcs having intersection number e with X sing. Then Gr n (e) (X ) is an open subscheme of Gr n (X ). 21 / 48
22 Truncation maps on singular schemes Let X be a scheme over D (not necessarily smooth) with dim(x /D) = d. Lemma Let n e. Then ρ n+1 n : τ n+1 ( Gr (e) (X ) ) τ n ( Gr (e) (X ) ) is an A d bundle. Indeed, if a point of τ n ( Gr (e) (X ) ) is represented by x : D X, the fibre of ρ n+1 n over this point is an affine space whose translation space is Hom R (x Ω X /D, R) R (t n R/t n+1 R) which can be checked to be a ddimensional kvector space. (Ref: E. Looijenga, Motivic measures) 22 / 48
23 Weakly stable and stable sets Definition Let A be a subset of Gr(X ). We say that A is weakly stable at level n if τ n (A) is a constructible set and A = τn 1 (τ n (A)). We say that A is weakly stable if it is weakly stable at level n for some integer n. Definition Let A be a subset of Gr(X ). We say that A is stable at level n if: 1. A is weakly stable at level n. 2. τ m+1 (A) τ m (A) is a A d bundle for m n. Thus, any weakly stable subset of Gr (e) (X ) is stable. 23 / 48
24 Grothendieck ring of varieties over k Motivic measure is a measure on Gr(X ) taking values in the Grothendieck ring of varieties over k. This ring is defined as follows: Definition Let K 0 (Var/k) denote the free abelian group generated by symbols of the form [V ] where V is a variety over k, subject to the following relations: 1. If V and V are isomorphic, then [V ] = [V ]. 2. If V is a variety over k and W is a closed subvariety, then [V ] = [W ] + [V /W ]. This is the Grothendieck group of varieties over k. 24 / 48
25 Grothendieck ring of varieties over k (contd.) We define a product on this group by the formula [V 1 ] [V 2 ] = [V 1 k V 2 ]. This gives K 0 (Var/k) the structure of a commutative ring. This is called the Grothendieck ring of varieties over k. If S T is a morphism of schemes which is a Zariskilocally trivial S 0 fibration for some scheme S 0, then clearly [S] = [S 0 ] [T ]. If S is a scheme and C is a constructible subset of S, we define [C] = p i=1 [S i] where C = i S i is a decomposition of C into locally closed subsets of S. Notation: L := [A 1 k ]. 25 / 48
26 Motivic measure on stable sets If A is a subset of Gr(X ) which is stable at level n, then in the Grothendieck ring of varieties over k, we obtain the relation [τ m+1 (A)] = L d [τ m (A)] for all m n. Thus the element [τ m (A)] L md K 0 (Var/k)[L 1 ] is independent of m when m is sufficiently large. Let M k := K 0 (Var/k)[L 1 ]. We define by the formula for sufficiently large m. µ : {Stable subsets of Gr(X ) } M k µ(a) = [τ m (A)] L md 26 / 48
27 Language of DenefPas A language of DenefPas is a threesorted language of the form L DP = (L Val, L Res, L Pres, ord, ac) with three sorts  Valsort (for valued fields), Ressort (for residue field) and Ordsort (for ordered groups). The languages L Val, L Res and L Pres used for these sorts are defined as follows: L Pres : The Presburger language is an expansion of the language of ordered groups. L Pres = {+,, 0, 1, } { n n N, n > 1} where n denotes the equivalence relation module n. 27 / 48
28 Language of DenefPas (contd.) L Res is an expansion of the language (+,,, 0, 1) of rings. L Val is the language of rings. For any field K, we consider (K((t)), K, Z) as a structure for of L DP where ord = ord t, ac(a(t)) is the angular component of a(t) defined as the nonzero coefficient of lowest degree if a(t) is nonzero and ac(0) = 0. Definition A subset of Gr(X ) is said to be definable if it is locally given by a formula in the language L DP k[[t]]. 28 / 48
29 Properties of definable sets If C is a definable set, τ n (C) is a constructible subset of Gr n (X ) for all n. If f : X Y is a morphism of schemes over D and A is a definable subset of Gr(X ), then f (C) is a definable subset of Gr(Y ). If f : X Y is a morphism of schemes over D and C is a definable subset of Gr(Y ), then f 1 (C) is a definable subset of Gr(X ). 29 / 48
30 A filtration on M k We wish to extend µ to the algebra of definable subsets of Gr(X ). In order to do so, we need to modify M k. For any [V ]/L m M k, define dim([v ]/L m ) = dim(v ) m. Let F m (M k ) := {v M k dim(v) m}. Then F m defines a decreasing filtration on M k. Let M k denote the completion of M k with respect to the filtration F. 30 / 48
31 Decomposition into weakly stable sets The following argument by Denef and Loeser allows us to extend µ to definable sets: Lemma Let X be a flat, reduced, scheme of finite type and pure dimension d over D. Let C be a definable subset of Gr(X ). Then there exists a closed subscheme of Y X with dim(y /D) < dim(x /D) and a countable family of disjoint definable subsets {C i } i Z 0 of Gr(X ) such that: 1. For each i, C i is weakly stable at level n i for some integer n i. 2. C\Gr(Y ) = i C i. 3. lim i dim(τ ni (C i )) n i d =. 31 / 48
32 Decomposition into stable sets We note that in this lemma, the C i can actually be chosen to be stable! Indeed, if C i is weakly stable at level n i, the set C i Gr e (X ) is stable at level max(n i, e). Applying this argument to each C i, we obtain a decomposition of C\Gr(Y X sing ) into stable sets. 32 / 48
33 Motivic measure for definable sets (contd.) Thus if C is a definable subset of Gr(X ), we may define µ(a) = i µ(c i ) where the C i are stable, chosen as above. The sum on the right converges in M k since lim i dim(τ ni (C i )) n i d =. It can be checked that µ satisfies the properties expected from a measure function. (DenefLoeser) 33 / 48
34 Greenberg functor for stacks As in the case of schemes, if X is an Artin stack over D, we define Some results: Gr n (X ) = (σ n ) (X D D n ). Gr n preserves epimorphisms of stacks for all n Z 0 { }. Gr n takes strongly finitely presented mgeometric stacks over D to strongly finitely presented mgeometric stacks over D / 48
35 Truncations of homotopy group sheaves Let X be an Artin stack over D. Let T be any affine scheme over D 0 and t : T D0 D X be any morphism. For each n Z 0 { }, let t n : T Gr n (X ) be the morphism induced by t. Easy observation: We have isomorphisms: 1. π 0 (Gr n (X )) = Gr n (π 0 (X )). 2. π i (Gr n (X ), t n ) = Gr n (π i (X, t)). (This map is actually a surjection when char(k) = 0.) 35 / 48
36 Definable sets of arcs on Artin stacks Definition Let X be an Artin stack over D. Let p : X X be an atlas for X. We say that a set of arcs C Gr(X ) is definable with respect to p if p 1 (C) is definable. Easy results: If a subset of Gr(X ) is definable with respect to an atlas of X, it is definable with respect to any atlas of X. Thus we simply say that such a set is definable. If C Is a definable subset of Gr(X ), τ n (C) is constructible for all n. If f : X Y is a morphism of Artin stacks over D and C is a definable subset of Gr(X ), then f (C) is a definable subset of Gr(Y ). If f : X Y is a morphism of Artin stacks over D and C is a definable subset of Gr(Y ), then f 1 (C) is a definable subset of Gr(X ). 36 / 48
37 Weakly stable definable sets Weakly stable sets of arcs on Artin stacks are defined in the same manner as on schemes. Let f : X Y be a smooth morphism of Artin stacks. Let C be a weakly stable subset of Gr(Y ). Then f 1 (C) is weakly stable. (This is a consequence of Hensel s lemma. First prove this under the assumption that X and Y are schemes and then prove for kgeometric stacks by induction on k.) Thus a set of arcs on an Artin stack is weakly stable if and only if its preimage on some atlas is weakly stable. 37 / 48
38 Decomposition into weakly stable sets Lemma Let X be an Artin stack over D and let C be a definable set of arcs on X. Then there exists a closed substack X C of X such that dim(x /D) > dim(x C /D) and: 1. C\Gr(X C ) is the disjoint union of a countable collection of weakly stable sets. 2. X C is the minimal closed substack with respect to (1). Sketch of proof: Note that if X is a scheme, we already know the existence of some X C satisfying (1). Take the intersection of all such subschemes to prove (2). Use the minimality of X C to prove that this construction is local with respect to the smooth topology on X. 38 / 48
39 Very stable sets Let X be an Artin stack over D with dim(x /D) = d. Let Z be a locally closed subset of τ n (Gr(X )). Let F be the reduced, locally closed substack of Gr n (X ) such that F = Z. Let Z = ρ n+1 n (Z). We say that Z is very stable if: 1. Z is a locally closed subset of Gr n+1 (X ). Let F be the reduced, locally closed substack of Gr n+1 (X ) such that F = Z. 2. Let T be any affine scheme over D 0 and let t : T F be any morphism. Let t = τn n+1 t and let i > 0. Then π i (F, t ) π i (F, t) is a surjective homomorphism of group sheaves, the kernel of which is Zariskilocally isomorphic (over T ) to G d i a for some integer d i independent of t. 39 / 48
40 Very stable sets (contd.) 3. π 0 (F ) π 0 (F ) is a Zariskilocally trivial A d 0 bundle over π 0 (F ) where ( 1) i d i = d. i=0 Note: In (3), the sheaves π 0 (F ) and π 0 (F ) are not assumed to be representable. We mean that if Z π 0 (F ) is any morphism from a scheme Z, then π 0 (F ) π0 (F ) Z Z is a A d 0 bundle. 40 / 48
41 Stratification by very stable sets Proposition Let n e be integers. Let X be an Artin stack over D with dim(x /D) = d. Let Z be a locally closed subset of Gr n (X ) contained in τ n ( Gr (e) (X ) ). Then Z has a stratification Z := Z 0 Z 1... Z k by subsets Z i which are closed with respect to Z, such that for each i, Z i \Z i+1 is very stable. 41 / 48
42 Sketch of proof Let F be a locally closed substack of Gr n (X ) such that F = Z. Let V X be a smooth atlas of X with V being an affine scheme. Let U be the preimage of F in Gr n (V ). Let V 1 = V h X V and let U 1 = U h F U. Then U (resp. U 1) is locally closed in Gr n (V ) (resp. Gr n (V 1 )) and is contained in τ n (Gr (e) (V )) (resp. τ n (Gr (e) (V 1 ))). Let U and U 1 be the reduced, locally closed substacks of Gr n+1 (V ) and Gr n+1 (V 1 ) such that and U = (ρ n+1 n ) ( 1) ( U ) U 1 = (ρ n+1 n ) ( 1) ( U 1 ) We know that U U is a A p bundle for some p. 42 / 48
43 Sketch of proof (contd.) Suppose X is mgeometric. The proof is by induction on m. The case m = 1 is already known. Suppose that the result has been proved for m = k and assume that m = k + 1. Then V 1 is kgeometric and thus we may apply the induction hypothesis to U 1 to find an open substack W 1 of U 1 such that W 1 very stable. Choose W 1 to be maximal with respect to this property. Step 1: Use the maximality of W 1 to prove that if G is the open substack of F which is the image of W 1 F, then W 1 = W h G W where W = U h G F. Thus we may assume that U 1 is very stable. Suppose that π 0 (U 1 ) π 0(U) is an A q bundle. Step 2: The map U 1 U U is a map between affine bundles over U 1 U U. This is an affine map on each fiber. Show that we can replace F by an open substack to reduce to the case in which the rank of this affine map is independent of the fiber. Denote this rank by ρ. 43 / 48
44 Sketch of proof (contd.) Step 3: Check that π 1 (F, ) π 1 (F, ) has a kernel which is locally isomorphic to G d 1 a where d 1 = q ρ. Use the fact that U 1 is very stable, along with the long exact sequence of homotopy group sheaves corresponding to the fiber sequence U 1 U F, to deduce that F is very stable. Step 4: Check that π 0 (F ) π 0 (F ) is a A d 0 bundle where d 0 = 2p (q d 1 ). Check that i ( 1)i d i = d. This completes the proof. 44 / 48
45 Grothendieck ring of Artin stacks (due to Toën) The Grothendieck ring of strongly finitely presented Artin stacks is defined in a manner similar to the Grothendieck ring of varieties with the following additional relation: Let F 0 be an affine scheme or a stack of the form K(G a, n) for some integer n > 0. If F F is a Zariskilocally trivial F 0 fibration, then we have [F ] = [F F 0 ]. An important consequence of this relation is: for all n > 0. [K(G a, n)] = L ( 1)n 45 / 48
46 Stable sets It follows that if Z = F τ n (Gr(X )) is a very stable set, and ) 1 (Z) = Z = F, then (ρ n+1 n Indeed, let [F ] = [F ] L d.... F p+1 F p... F 1 F 0 F be the Postnikov system of F F. Then if X is an mstack, F m+k = F m = F for all k 0. Also, F p+1 F p is a K(G d p+1 a, p + 1) fibration. Since i ( 1)i d i = d, the result follows immediately. This motivates the following definition: 46 / 48
47 Stable sets (contd.) Definition Let X be an Artin stack over D with dim(x /D) = d. A definable set of arcs Z on X is said to be stable at level n if it is weakly stable at level n and if τ m (Z) is a disjoint union of very stable sets forall m n. We say that Z is stable if it is stable at level n for some integer n. Having defined the notion of stable sets of arcs for Artin stacks, we can construct a motivic measure on the definable subsets of Gr(X ) by imitating the construction for motivic measure on schemes. 47 / 48
48 Change of variables formula We say that a morphism of Artin stacks is 0truncated if it induces an isomorphism of π i sheaves for i > 0. We have the following change of variables formula for such morphisms. Theorem Let h : Y X be a 0truncated morphism of Artin stacks of pure dimension d over D. Let C be a set of arcs on Y and assume that Gr(h) C is injective. Then µ X (Gr(h)(C)) = L ord(jh) dµ Y where ord(j h ) is the order of the Jacobian. C 48 / 48
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