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We provide a complete classification of the class of unital graph -algebras—prominently containing the full family of Cuntz–Krieger algebras—showing that Morita equivalence in this case is determined by ordered, filtered K-theory. The classification result is geometric in the sense that it establishes that any Morita equivalence between and in this class can be realized by a sequence of moves leading from E to F, in a way resembling the role of Reidemeister moves on knots. As a key ingredient, we introduce a new class of such moves, we establish that they leave the graph algebras invariant, and we prove that after this augmentation, the list of moves becomes complete in the sense described above. Along the way, we prove that every (reduced, filtered) K-theory order isomorphism can be lifted to an isomorphism between the stabilized -algebras—and, as a consequence, that every such order isomorphism preserving the class of the unit comes from a ∗-isomorphism between the unital graph -algebras themselves. It follows that the question of Morita equivalence and ∗-isomorphism among unital graph -algebras is a decidable one. As immediate examples of applications of our results, we revisit the classification problem for quantum lens spaces and we verify, in the unital case, the Abrams–Tomforde conjectures.
Let C be a smooth projective curve over a discretely valued field K, defined by an affine equation . We construct a model of C over the ring of integers of K using a toroidal embedding associated to the Newton polygon of f. We show that under “generic” conditions it is regular with normal crossings, and we determine when it is minimal, the global sections of its relative dualizing sheaf, and the tame part of the first étale cohomology of C.
The purpose of this article is twofold. First we give a very robust method for proving sharp time-decay estimates for the three most classical models of dispersive partial differential equations—the wave, Klein–Gordon, and Schrödinger equations, on curved geometries—showing under very general assumptions the exact same decay as for the Euclidean case. Then we extend these decay properties to the case of boundary value problems.