A quiver is an oriented graph which might contain multiple edges and loops. The terminology is used in representation-theory of finite dimensional algebras, where one considers functors from this graph, viewed as a category, to the category of vector spaces.

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When are infinite dimensional path algebras hereditary

The title says mostly everything. Suppose we have a quiver, maybe with relations and cycles. Is it known when the path algebra modulo relations is hereditary. Especially in the case that the path ...
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What can we do about the indecomposable representations of wild quivers and wild algebras?

I know that using finite number of parameters we can not describe indecomposable modules of wild quivers, but is it possible for us to describe them using infinitely many parameters for at least some ...
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Multidegree semi-invariants for quiver representations

Given a quiver Q=($Q_0,Q_1$) ($Q_0$ is the set of vertices and $Q_1$ is the set of arrows) and a dimension vector $\alpha$, the coordinate ring may be written as $\bigotimes_{a \in ...
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Why Jacobson, but not the left (right) maximals individually?

When we are working with Path Algebras, it does not need very sophisticated tools to prove that for a finite, connected, acyclic quiver $Q$, the Jacobson Radical of $KQ$ is nothing but the arrow ...
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Characters of Linear Algebraic Groups

Reading about the semi-invariants of quivers, I see a fact which is frequently referred to in the literature, and is assumed to be trivial. However, I don't see that very easily. So, I was wondering ...