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Rend. Sem. Mat. Univ. Padova 1xx (201x) Rendiconti del Seminario Matematico della Università di Padova c European Mathematical Society Title of paper First author s name Second author s name Abstract This

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Rend. Sem. Mat. Univ. Padova 1xx (201x) Rendiconti del Seminario Matematico della Università di Padova c European Mathematical Society Title of paper First author s name Second author s name Abstract This file explains how to prepare a contribution for publication in Rendiconti del Seminario Matematico della Università di Padova. Mathematics Subject Classification (2010). 11M32; 14F20, 19F27. Keywords. L-function, Selmer group. 1. Introduction Authors are requested to use standard L A TEX and the class file RSMUP.cls This style file is very similar to the standard article style file, and it loads amsmath, amsfonts, amssymb, latexsym, and with amsthm.sty included. It sets the page size to \textheight=192mm \textwidth=125mm so you should not change the page size. We suggest you use this sample TeX file as a model, modifying it where appropriate. The TEX source file should begin with \documentclass{rsmup} Enter the name(s) of the author(s) using the tag The author is grateful to the Max Planck Institute (Bonn) for hospitality during the writing of this paper. The author is grateful to IHES (Bures-sur-Yvette) for hospitality during the writing of this paper. Author s name, Department, University, PO Box or Street, City, Country address Author s name, Department, University, PO Box or Street, City, Country address 2 First author s name Second author s name \address[ address]{author s address} Each author s name should be entered with a separate \address command. No personal style files should be used. Each paper should contain the 2000 Mathematics Subject Classification. Please avoid one-letter lower case newly defined commands like \def\e{\varepsilon} or \newcommand{\e}{\varepsilon} since this can interfere with conversion of your article to Times fonts later. Use instead something like: \newcommand{\eps}{\varepsilon} 2. Some rules In order to achieve a uniform appearance of all the contributions, we encourage you to observe the following rules when preparing your article. 2.1 Section and subsections Sections and paragraphs are obtained using the commands \section{title of section} \subsection{...} \subsubsection{...} and unnumbered sections and paragraphs are obtained using their starred forms: \section*{title of section} \subsection*{...} \subsubsection*{...} 2.2 Displayed formulas If you have displayed formulas consisting of more than one line we recommend to you use \begin{align}...\end{align} instead of \begin{eqnarray}...\end{eqnarray} (respectively the starred forms) since the former yields a better spacing. Compare: (1) (2) B = g(x i )=G (x), (3) (4) B = g(x i )=G (x). In case you do not want the numbering for every line, type \nonumber at the end of the line where you do not want a number. Title of paper 3 (5) B = g(x i )=G (x). If you want a number for the complete block, this works: \begin{equation}\begin{split}...\end{split}\end{equation} (6) B = g(x i )=G (x). If you prefer to number equations in the form (2.1), (2.2),..., add the line \numberwithin{equation}{section} to the preamble of your document. 2.3 Theorems and alike For theorems, lemmas, definitions, etc. use the standard syntax. \begin{theorem}...\end{theorem}, \begin{lemma}...\end{lemma}, etc. Put optional arguments into square brackets ( Theorem, [3] in the example below). Theorem 2.1 (Theorem 13.14, [3]). Let L be an oriented link and let α B 2m be such that α = L as unoriented links. Then there is a k R, 2k Z, with V L (t) =t k ( (t + 1)) m 1 φ(π 0 (α)). Definition 2.2. A preference order (or preference relation) onx is a binary relation with the following two properties. (1) Asymmetry: If x y, then y x. (2) Negative transitivity: Ifx y and z X, then either x z or z y or both must hold. In this example file, enumerations of theorems, lemmas definitions, etc. appear consecutively. If you want separate numbering (Theorem 2.1, Definition 2.1) change e.g. \newtheorem[theorem]{definition} to \newtheorem{definition}{definition}[section] If you want a statement unnumbered, just define \newtheorem*{coro}{corollary} to obtain 4 First author s name Second author s name Corollary. If L and L are two oriented links which are isotopic as unoriented links, then there is a k Z such that V L (t) =t k V L (t). For a proof, use \begin{proof}...\end{proof} An end-of-proof sign is set automatically. Proof. This finishes the proof of the corollary. You can also make remarks and give examples with the commands \begin{remark}...\end{remark} \begin{example}...\end{example} which will produce: Remark 2.3. This is an example of a remark element. Example 2.4. This is an example of an example element. 2.4 Operator names There are several TEX-commands setting things automatically upright like det, sin,.... If you need operators not predefined, simply define e.g. \DeclareMathOperator{\Hom}{Hom} \DeclareMathOperator{\Ker}{Ker} and then use \Hom, \Ker to obtain ϕ Hom(G/H) = Ker(ϕ) {0}. It is accepted typographical standard that abbreviated mathematical expressions standing for words appear in roman (upright) typeface. 3. Lists 3.1 Numbered lists For numbered lists, you should use the L A TEX command \begin{enumerate} \item First item \item Second item \end{enumerate} in a nested form, and this will produce: (1) First item. (2) Second item. (a) First subitem. (b) Second subitem. (i) First subsubitem. (ii) Second subsubitem. (c) Third subitem. (3) Third item. 3.2 Bulleted lists For a bulleted list, you can use the command \begin{itemize} \item First item \item Second item \end{itemize} which will produce: First item Second item Third item Title of paper 5 4. References Citations should always be made with the TEX command \cite{} Also, when citing several works at the same time, you should use \cite{paper1}, \cite{paper2}, \cite{paper3} as, for example, in [1], [2], [3]. It follows a list of references showing you the style in which books and journal articles should be listed. References [1] S. Bloch K. Kato, L-functions and Tamagawa numbers of motives, in: The Grothendieck Festschrift, Vol. I, Progr. Math. 86, Birkhäuser, Boston 1990, P. Cartier, et al., eds., pp [2] J. S. Milne, Etale cohomology, Princeton University Press, 1980. 6 First author s name Second author s name [3] F. Cafiero, Sui problemi ai limiti relativi ad un equazione differenziale ordinaria del primo ordine e dipendente da un parametro, Rend. Sem. Mat. Univ. Padova, 18 (1949), pp [4] M. A. Seveso, Stark Hegner points and Selmer groups of abelian varieties, PhD thesis, University of Milan, Federigo Enriques Department of Mathematics, Received submission date; revised revision date

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