[*see also*: assert, state, tell]

When $n=0$, (7) just amounts to saying that ......

This is the same as saying that ......

To say that $A$ is totally disconnected means that ......

Thus $f$ is bounded, and (1) says that $f(a)=0$.

This says (roughly speaking) that the real part of $g$ is ......

Let us state once more, in different words, what the preceding result says if $p=1$.

We now exploit the relation (15) to see what else we can say about $G$.

We cannot hope to say anything about the structure of each isotropy factor as a system in its own right.

If we adjoin a third congruence to $F$, say $a\equiv b$, we obtain ......

In this case it is advantageous to transfer the problem to (say) the upper half-plane.

Let $D$ be a disc (with centre at $a$ and radius $r$, say) in $C$.

Such cycles are said to be homologous (written $c\sim c'$). [*Not*: “are said homologous”]

The usefulness and interest of this correspondence will of course be enhanced if there is a way of returning from the transforms to the functions, that is to say, if there is an inversion formula.

Go to the list of words starting with: a
b
c
d
e
f
g
h
i
j
k
l
m
n
o
p
q
r
s
t
u
v
w
y
z