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This lecture series will be an introduction to stability conditions on derived categories, wall-crossing, and its applications to birational geometry of moduli spaces of sheaves. I will assume a passing familiarity with derived categories.

- Introduction to stability conditions. I will start with a gentle review of aspects of derived categories. Then an informal introduction to Bridgeland's notion of stability conditions on derived categories [2, 5, 6]. I will then proceed to explain the concept of wall-crossing, both in theory, and in examples [1, 2, 4, 6].

- Wall-crossing and birational geometry. Every moduli space of Bridgeland-stable objects comes equipped with a canonically defined nef line bundle. This systematically explains the connection between wall-crossing and birational geometry of moduli spaces. I will explain and illustrate the underlying construction [7].

- Applications : Moduli spaces of sheaves on $K3$ surfaces. I will explain how one can use the theory explained in the previous talk in order to systematically study the birational geometry of moduli spaces of sheaves, focussing on $K3$ surfaces [1, 8].
This lecture series will be an introduction to stability conditions on derived categories, wall-crossing, and its applications to birational geometry of moduli spaces of sheaves. I will assume a passing familiarity with derived categories.

- Introduction to stability conditions. I will start with a gentle review of aspects of derived categories. Then an informal introduction to Bridgeland's notion of stability conditions on derived categories ...

14D20 ; 14E30 ; 14J28 ; 18E30

There is a very general story, due to Joyce and Kontsevich-Soibelman, which associates to a CY3 (three-dimensional Calabi-Yau) triangulated category equipped with a stability condition some rational numbers called Donaldson-Thomas (DT) invariants. The point I want to emphasise is that the wall-crossing formula, which describes how these numbers change as the stability condition is varied, takes the form of an iso-Stokes condition for a family of connections on the punctured disc, where the structure group is the infinite-dimensional group of symplectic automorphisms of an algebraic torus. I will not assume any knowledge of stability conditions, DT invariants etc. There is a very general story, due to Joyce and Kontsevich-Soibelman, which associates to a CY3 (three-dimensional Calabi-Yau) triangulated category equipped with a stability condition some rational numbers called Donaldson-Thomas (DT) invariants. The point I want to emphasise is that the wall-crossing formula, which describes how these numbers change as the stability condition is varied, takes the form of an iso-Stokes condition for a family of ...

14F05 ; 18E30 ; 14D20 ; 81T20 ; 32G15

This lecture series will be an introduction to stability conditions on derived categories, wall-crossing, and its applications to birational geometry of moduli spaces of sheaves. I will assume a passing familiarity with derived categories.

- Introduction to stability conditions. I will start with a gentle review of aspects of derived categories. Then an informal introduction to Bridgeland's notion of stability conditions on derived categories [2, 5, 6]. I will then proceed to explain the concept of wall-crossing, both in theory, and in examples [1, 2, 4, 6].

- Wall-crossing and birational geometry. Every moduli space of Bridgeland-stable objects comes equipped with a canonically defined nef line bundle. This systematically explains the connection between wall-crossing and birational geometry of moduli spaces. I will explain and illustrate the underlying construction [7].

- Applications : Moduli spaces of sheaves on $K3$ surfaces. I will explain how one can use the theory explained in the previous talk in order to systematically study the birational geometry of moduli spaces of sheaves, focussing on $K3$ surfaces [1, 8].
This lecture series will be an introduction to stability conditions on derived categories, wall-crossing, and its applications to birational geometry of moduli spaces of sheaves. I will assume a passing familiarity with derived categories.

- Introduction to stability conditions. I will start with a gentle review of aspects of derived categories. Then an informal introduction to Bridgeland's notion of stability conditions on derived categories ...

14D20 ; 14E30 ; 14J28 ; 18E30

This lecture series will be an introduction to stability conditions on derived categories, wall-crossing, and its applications to birational geometry of moduli spaces of sheaves. I will assume a passing familiarity with derived categories.

- Introduction to stability conditions. I will start with a gentle review of aspects of derived categories. Then an informal introduction to Bridgeland's notion of stability conditions on derived categories [2, 5, 6]. I will then proceed to explain the concept of wall-crossing, both in theory, and in examples [1, 2, 4, 6].

- Wall-crossing and birational geometry. Every moduli space of Bridgeland-stable objects comes equipped with a canonically defined nef line bundle. This systematically explains the connection between wall-crossing and birational geometry of moduli spaces. I will explain and illustrate the underlying construction [7].

- Applications : Moduli spaces of sheaves on $K3$ surfaces. I will explain how one can use the theory explained in the previous talk in order to systematically study the birational geometry of moduli spaces of sheaves, focussing on $K3$ surfaces [1, 8].
This lecture series will be an introduction to stability conditions on derived categories, wall-crossing, and its applications to birational geometry of moduli spaces of sheaves. I will assume a passing familiarity with derived categories.

- Introduction to stability conditions. I will start with a gentle review of aspects of derived categories. Then an informal introduction to Bridgeland's notion of stability conditions on derived categories ...

14D20 ; 14E30 ; 14J28 ; 18E30

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