isogeny


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i·sog·e·nous

 (ī-sŏj′ə-nəs)
adj.
Having the same or similar origin, as organs or parts derived from the same embryonic tissue.

i·sog′e·ny n.

isogenesis, isogeny

the state or process of deriving from the same source or origins, as different parts deriving from the same embryo tissues. — isogenic, isogenetic, adj.
See also: Origins
References in periodicals archive ?
Our characterization of the Igusa curves will depend on the isogeny invariance of the p-adic Galois character associated to an elliptic curve in characteristic p.
N] maps the triple [mathematical Expressions Omitted] onto [Mathematical Expressions Omitted], where [Mathematical Expressions Omitted] is the isogeny which is dual to [phi].
This isogeny invariance property of the character [[chi].
0] have an isogeny invariance property similar to that of the Igusa extension [K.
xi]] is an isogeny, if I'((D) is defined as in the remark after Theorem 3, then the absolute convergence of I'([phi]) for every [phi] in S([X.
The Isogeny Theorem due to Faltings ([4], [section]5 Korollar 2) implies that
Then the Isogeny Theorem (see [section]1) implies that [V.
g,n] of principally polarized abelian F-varieties with level n structure; we will be especially concerned with understanding from this viewpoint the isogeny equivalence relation on [A.
So we are provided with an equivalence relation on F called isogeny.
Let x [element of] F be a point on the line and denote by I(x) [subset] F the isogeny class of x (set of all y [element of] F isogenous to x).
Ono [12,17] whose study of the behavior of [tau] under an isogeny explains the presence of Pic(H), and reduces the semisimple case to the simply connected case.
2) the composition with an isogeny [rho] in such a way that [A.