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8:59 AM
Functions of one complex variable: geometric theory - I have added , this is a tag where I am quite confident that it is suitable. I have also added - here I am less sure, but since a translation of two specific books was also part of the question, I thought it might be a reasonable fit.
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Q: Functions of one complex variable: geometric theory

Maxim LeyensonCan someone recommend a good textbook on functions of one complex variable which have good chapters on geometric theory, in English? When I studied complex analysis, I used two textbooks: An excellent texbook by A. Hurwitz (with collaboration of R. Courant), "Vorlesungen ├╝ber allg...

> Questions in which books play a key-role, such as questions on antique books, e-books, difference between various editions of a book, etc. For questions asking for recommendations of books on some subject the tag textbook-recommendation is often more suitable.
 
 
8 hours later…
5:03 PM
A new tag created in To check if a stack is coming from a manifold. The edit summary said: Tags, per Willie Wong's request.
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Q: To check if a stack is coming from a manifold

Praphulla KoushikLet $\mathcal{D}$ be a stack. An atlas for stack $\mathcal{D}$ is a smooth manifold $X$ and a map of stacks $p:\underline{X}\rightarrow \mathcal{D}$ such that, for any manifold $M$ and a map of stacks $f:\underline{M}\rightarrow \mathcal{D}$ the fiber product $\underline{X}\times_{\ma...

@DavidRoberts: as an aside: do you mind retagging this question with some appropriate top-order (arxiv) tags? Currently it is only tagged [[stacks]]. — Willie Wong 3 hours ago
Incidentally, we have touched this in another room today, most related messages are around here:
in Homotopy Theory, 7 hours ago, by Martin Sleziak
@PraphullaKoushik Hi, I have noticed that you most of your questions are without a top-level (arXiv-like) tags. For example, the most recent one: To check if a stack is coming from a manifold has only the tag .
in Homotopy Theory, 5 hours ago, by Denis Nardin
@PraphullaKoushik Possibly (dg.differential-geometry)? You seem to be very interested in the differential side of things at least in my opinion
 

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