# An example of non-Keller mapping

### Edyta Pawlak

,### Sylwia Lara-Dziembek

,### Grzegorz Biernat

,### Magdalena Woźniakowska

Journal of Applied Mathematics and Computational Mechanics |
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@article{Pawlak_2016, doi = {10.17512/jamcm.2016.1.12}, url = {https://doi.org/10.17512/jamcm.2016.1.12}, year = 2016, publisher = {The Publishing Office of Czestochowa University of Technology}, volume = {15}, number = {1}, pages = {115--121}, author = {Edyta Pawlak and Sylwia Lara-Dziembek and Grzegorz Biernat and Magdalena Woźniakowska}, title = {An example of non-Keller mapping}, journal = {Journal of Applied Mathematics and Computational Mechanics} }

TY - JOUR DO - 10.17512/jamcm.2016.1.12 UR - https://doi.org/10.17512/jamcm.2016.1.12 TI - An example of non-Keller mapping T2 - Journal of Applied Mathematics and Computational Mechanics JA - J Appl Math Comput Mech AU - Pawlak, Edyta AU - Lara-Dziembek, Sylwia AU - Biernat, Grzegorz AU - Woźniakowska, Magdalena PY - 2016 PB - The Publishing Office of Czestochowa University of Technology SP - 115 EP - 121 IS - 1 VL - 15 SN - 2299-9965 SN - 2353-0588 ER -

Pawlak, E., Lara-Dziembek, S., Biernat, G., & Woźniakowska, M. (2016). An example of non-Keller mapping. Journal of Applied Mathematics and Computational Mechanics, 15(1), 115-121. doi:10.17512/jamcm.2016.1.12

Pawlak, E., Lara-Dziembek, S., Biernat, G. & Woźniakowska, M., 2016. An example of non-Keller mapping. Journal of Applied Mathematics and Computational Mechanics, 15(1), pp.115-121. Available at: https://doi.org/10.17512/jamcm.2016.1.12

[1]E. Pawlak, S. Lara-Dziembek, G. Biernat and M. Woźniakowska, "An example of non-Keller mapping," Journal of Applied Mathematics and Computational Mechanics, vol. 15, no. 1, pp. 115-121, 2016.

Pawlak, Edyta, Sylwia Lara-Dziembek, Grzegorz Biernat, and Magdalena Woźniakowska. "An example of non-Keller mapping." Journal of Applied Mathematics and Computational Mechanics 15.1 (2016): 115-121. CrossRef. Web.

1. Pawlak E, Lara-Dziembek S, Biernat G, Woźniakowska M. An example of non-Keller mapping. Journal of Applied Mathematics and Computational Mechanics. The Publishing Office of Czestochowa University of Technology; 2016;15(1):115-121. Available from: https://doi.org/10.17512/jamcm.2016.1.12

Pawlak, Edyta, Sylwia Lara-Dziembek, Grzegorz Biernat, and Magdalena Woźniakowska. "An example of non-Keller mapping." Journal of Applied Mathematics and Computational Mechanics 15, no. 1 (2016): 115-121. doi:10.17512/jamcm.2016.1.12

AN EXAMPLE OF NON-KELLER MAPPING

Edyta Pawlak^{ }^{1},
Sylwia Lara-Dziembek^{ }^{1},
Grzegorz Biernat^{ }^{1}
Magdalena Woźniakowska^{ }^{2}

^{1}
Institute of Mathematics, Czestochowa University of Technology

Częstochowa, Poland

^{2} Faculty of Mathematics and Computer Science, University of Lodz

Łódź, Poland

edyta.pawlak@im.pcz.pl, sylwia.lara@im.pcz.pl, grzegorz.biernat@im.pcz.pl
magdalena_wozniakowska@wp.pl

**Abstract.** In
the paper a nontrivial example of non-Keller mapping is considered. It is shown
that the Jacobian of rare mapping, having one zero at infinity, being constant
must vanish.

*Keywords: **Jacobian, zero
at infinity, rare mappings, Keller mappings*

1. Introduction

In this paper we consider the rare polynomial mappings of two complex variables. We study the mappings having one zero at infinity [1-3]. We prove that if the Jacobian of this mapping is constant, it must be zero. The work concerns the problems related to the Keller mappings [4-6]. Recall that the Keller mapping is a polynomial mapping satisfies the condition . In this work, non-Keller mapping are those whose the Jacobian being constant must vanish.

2. The rare mappings

Let be the complex polynomials of degrees 2*k* +_{ }1
and 2*k*,*
*consequently, and having one zero at infinity. We
consider the rare mappings, i.e. the mappings, whose number of zero forms
following the leading form is not more than *k* –_{ }1.
In our case, the mapping has exactly *k* –_{ }1 zero
forms.

Therefore, we can write

(1) |

and

(2) |

where and are the forms indicated degrees.

3. Basic lemma

At the beginning let us provide the following property:

**Property. ***If *, *then*
.

*Proof.*

Must be

(3) |

Therefore

(4) |

and since , so

We assume

(5) |

Let’s prove that

**Lemma.** Really,
with the given assumptions, we have

*Proof.* Let

(6) |

(7) |

Since the Jacobian is constant, we have in sequence

(8) |

so

(9) |

and next

(10) |

therefore

(11) |

and

(12) |

however

(13) |

etc.

Finally in the step *k*) we have

(14) |

so

(15) |

Now, an important step

(16) |

where according to the formula (9) we have

(17) |

Returning to the formula (16) we obtain

(18) |

then

(19) |

This means that

(20) |

so, according to the Property, we obtain

(21) |

and reusing the formula (19) we have

(22) |

In the next step we receive

(23) |

where according to the formulas (21) and (11) we get

(24) |

and

(25) |

Returning to the formula (23) we have

(26) |

Let’s

(27) |

We consider two cases:

(**I**)**
**

Then

(28) |

In the next steps we receive in sequence

(29) |

so

(30) |

etc.

Finally, in the step 2*k*)
we have

(31) |

Thus, according to the formula (22) we obtain

(32) |

what concludes the proof in the first case.

(**II)
**

Then in the step *k* + 3) we get

(33) |

So using the formulas (11), (13), (21) and (28) we have

(34) |

hence

(35) |

and

(36) |

therefore

(37) |

Because *C _{k}* = 0, then

(38) |

Consequently

(39) |

In the following steps, depending on the obtained values of the coefficients (non-zero or zero), we obtain the successive values of the forms

(40) |

When all the subsequent coefficients are zero,
in step 3*k* –_{ }1) we have

(41) |

Thus, according to the formula (22) we obtain

(42) |

which ends the proof in the second case.

4. Conclusion

In this article we consider the “frontier” case of rare and non-Keller mapping. Increasing the number of zeros trivializes the calculation and the reduction significantly complicates them. Even so, we believe that we can reduce the number of zeros.

Algorithms reducing the number of zeros seem to be difficult, as we
mentioned earlier. It is sufficient to consider the case when the number of zeros
equals *k* – 2. The algorithms reducing the number of zeros will be
presented in future articles.

References

[1] Griffiths P., Harris J., Principles of Algebraic Geometry, New York 1978.

[2] Mumford D., Algebraic Geometry I: Complex Projective Varieties, Springer-Verlag, New York 1975.

[3] Shafarevich I.R., Basic Algebraic Geometry, Springer-Verlag, Berlin, New York 1974.

[4] Wright D., On the Jacobian conjecture, Illinois J. Math. 1981, 25, 3, 423-440.

[5] Van den Essen A., Polynomial Automorphisms and the Jacobian Conjecture, Progress in Mathe- matics 190, Birkhäuser Verlag, Basel 2000.

[6] Bass H., Connell E.H., Wright D., The Jacobian conjecture: reduction of degree and formal expansion of the inverse, American Mathematical Society. Bulletin. New Series 1982, 7(2), 287-330.