The strong ring The strong ring generated by simplicial complexes produces a category of geometric objects which carries a ring structure. Each element in the strong ring is a “geometric space” carrying cohomology (simplicial, and more general interaction cohomologies) and has nice spectral properties (like McKean Singer) and a “counting calculus” in which Euler characteristic is the most natural functional. … ….
Elements in the strong ring within the Stanley-Reisner ring still can be seen as geometric objects for which mathematical theorems known in topology hold. But there is also arithemetic. We remark that the multiplicative primes in the ring are the simplicial complexes. The Sabidussi theorem imlies that additive primes (particles) have a unique prime factorization (into elementary particles).
The graph limit We can prove now that the graph limit of the connection graph of Ln x Ln which is the strong product of Ln‘ with itself has a mass gap in the limit n to infinity. The picture below shows this product graph for n=13, and to the right s part of the spectrum near 0 for n=40. … ….
Arithmetic with networks The paper “On the arithmetic of graphs” is posted. (An updated PDF). The paper is far from polished, the document already started to become more convoluted as more and more results were coming in. There had been some disappointment early June when realizing that the Zykov multiplication (which I had been proud of discovering in early January) … ….
The dual multiplication of the ring of networks is topological interesting as Kuenneth holds for this multiplication and Euler characteristic is a ring homomorphism from this dual ring to the ring of integers.
We give two proofs that the additive Zykov monoid on the category of finite simple graphs has unique prime factorization. We can determine quickly whether a graph is prime and also produce its prime factorization.
The Hardy-Littlewood race has been running now for more than a year on my machine. The Pari code is so short that it is even tweetable. Here are some slides which also mention Gaussian Goldbach: What do primes have to do with quantum calculus? First of all, analytic number theory is all about calculus. But as mentioned in other places … ….
Motivated by the Hamiltonian of the Hydrogen atom, we can look at an anlogue operator for finite geometries and study the spectrum. There is an open conjecture about the trace of this operator.
Update of May 27, 2017: I dug out some older unpublished slides authored in 2015 and early 2016. I added something about the quantum gap and something on the quantum plane at the very end. Here is the presentation, just spoken now. The quantum line In one dimension, there is a natural compact metric space D on which one has … ….
The Barycentric limit of the density of states of the connection Laplacian has a mass gap.