Mike Roth
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsMike Roth
Mathematics and Statistics11.  An analogue of Liouville's theorem and an application to cubic surfaces (with David McKinnon), arXiv:1306.2977; To appear in the European Journal of Mathematics. 
In this paper we generalize, in the sense of 10, Liouville's approximation theorem to arbitrary varieties, as well as giving an extension involving the asymptotic base locus. As an application, we compute ε_{x}(L) and α_{x}(L) for all nef line bundles L on a cubic surface, and all points x not on a line.  
10.  Seshadri constants, Diophantine approximation, and Roth's theorem for arbitrary varieties (with David McKinnon), Inventiones Mathematicae 200 (2015) 513—583. 
Let X be a variety defined over a number field k. The BombieriLang conjecture is a prediction that global positivity of the canonical bundle of X implies a global limition on the accumulation of rational points. In this paper we investigate local versions of this predicted phenomena. Given a line bundle L and point x ∈ X, the main theme of the paper is the interrelations between ε_{x}(L), the Seshadri constant, measuring local positivity of L at x, and α_{x}(L), an invariant measuring the accumulation of rational points at x, as gauged by L. The two invariants share similar formal properties. Moreover the classic approximation results on the affine line — the theorems of Liouville and Roth — generalize as inequalities between α_{x} and ε_{x} valid for all projective varieties.  
9.  Reduction rules for LittlewoodRichardson coefficients, International Mathematics Research Notices, Vol 2011, No. 18, 4105–4134. 
This paper shows that every regular face of the
LittlewoodRichardson cone of a semisimple group G gives rise to a 

8.  Geometric realization of PRV components and the LittlewoodRichardson cone (with Ivan Dimitrov), Contemp. Math. 490, Amer. Math. Soc. Providence, RI 2009, 83–95. 
This paper is a mostly expository discussion of the main questions (and some of the answers) in 7, written from the point of view of representation theory. The paper was written while the previous article was in preparation and as a result some of the problems raised here are solved in 7.  
7.  Cup products of line bundles on homogeneous varieties and generalized PRV components of multiplicity one (with Ivan Dimitrov), arXiv:0909.2280; submitted. 
Let X=G/B be a complete flag variety. The two main questions answered by this paper are when the cup product of cohomology groups of line bundles on X is surjective, and which irreducible Grepresentations of a tensor product can be realized by such a surjection. The paper also gives bounds on the multiplicities in a tensor product, and relates these considerations to the boundary of the LittlewoodRichardson cone.  
6.  AbelJacobi Maps Associated to Smooth Cubic Threefolds (with Joe Harris and Jason Starr), arXiv:math.ag/0202080 
This paper studies the AbelJacobi map from the space H^{g,d}(X) of degree d, genus g curves on a smooth cubic threefold X to the intermediate Jacobian of X, and proves that this map coincides with the maximally rationally connected fibration of H^{g,d} for d < 6.  
5.  Curves of Small Degree on Cubic Threefolds (with Joe Harris and Jason Starr), Rocky Mountain Journal of Mathematics 35 (2005) 761–818. 
This paper contains prepatory results needed for paper 6 on the study of the AbelJacobi map on cubic threefolds. It proves that for any smooth cubic threefold the space parameterizing degree d, genus g, curves is irreducible of the expected dimension, for d < 6.  
4.  Inverse Systems and Regular Representations, Journal of Pure and Applied Algebra 199 (2005) 219–234. 
This paper generalizes a result used in algebraic combinatorics when studying reflection groups and gives a conceptual explanation in terms of Grothendieck duality.  
3.  The Affine Stratification Number and the Moduli Space of Curves (with Ravi Vakil), Centre de Recherches Mathématiques Proceedings and Lecture Notes, Volume 38 (2004) 213–227. 
This paper introduces the idea of the affine stratification number of a scheme, develops its basic properties, and shows how it can be used to bound the topological complexity of the scheme.  
2.  Rational Curves on Hypersurfaces of low degree (with Joe Harris and Jason Starr), Journal für die reine und angewandte Mathematik (Crelle's Journal) 571 (2004) 73–106. 
This paper proves that for a general hypersurface of degree d < (n+1)/2 in P^{n} the scheme parameterizing degree e rational curves in the hypersurface is a complete intersection of the expected dimension for all e.  
1.  Stable maps and Quot Schemes (with Mihnea Popa), Inventiones Mathematicae 152 (2003) 625–663. 
This paper uses stable maps to construct an alternate compactification of the space of vector bundles quotients of a fixed vector bundle, and applies this to obtain results about the Quot scheme. 
Math 413/813 : Introduction to Algebraic Geometry.
(Winter 2015) An first course in algebraic geometry.  
Math 326: Functions of a complex variable .
(Fall 2010) A first course in complex analysis.  
Math 120: An introduction to calculus.
(Fall 2008–Winter 2009) An introduction to calculus with ε's and δ's. 

Math 843: Algebraic Topology.
(Winter 2009) A reading course in algebraic topology. 

Math 210: Introduction to abstract algebra.
(Winter 2008) A first course in abstract algebra. 

Introduzione alla teoria di BrillNoether.
(Inverno 2007) Corso di dottorato tenuto alla università Roma III. 

Math 819: Introduction to Algebraic Geometry.
(Fall 2005) An incomplete introduction to Algebraic Geometry. 

Math 121: Differential and Integral Calculus. (Winter
2004) Second semester in a standard calculus sequence. This page was created in order to distribute some extra handouts. The rest of the course information was on the official home page. 

Math 419/819: Algebraic Curves and Riemann Surfaces. (Fall 2003)
An introduction to some of the basic facts about Algebraic Curves/Riemann Surfaces. 
The math club meets weekly, from 5:30–6:30 on Thursdays, in Jeff 118. Each week we talk about an interesting topic in mathematics. Follow the exclamation mark to see the schedule. 