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A holonomy groupoid is a (topological/Lie-) groupoid naturally associated with a foliation $\mathcal{F}$ of a manifold $X$. It is, in some sense, the smallest de-singularization of the leaf-space quotient $X/\mathcal{F}$ of the foliation, which is, in general, not a manifold itself. Every foliation groupoid of $\mathcal{F}$ has this de-singularization property, but the holonomy groupoid is, in some sense, minimal with respect to this property.
Explicitly, given a foliation $\mathcal{F}$ on a manifold $X$, the holonomy groupoid of $\mathcal{F}$ has as objects the points of $X$. Given points $x,y$ in the same leaf, a morphism between them is the equivalence class of a path in the leaf from $x$ to $y$, where two paths are identified if they induce the same germ of a holonomy transformation between small transversal sections through $x$ and $y$. If $x$ and $y$ are not in the same leaf, then there is no morphism between them.
This is naturally a topological groupoid and a Lie groupoid if done right.
The monodromy groupoid of the foliation is obtained from this by further dividing out the homotopy between paths in a leaf.
Let $(X,\mathcal{F})$ be a foliated manifold with $q = codim(\mathcal{F})$. Let $L$ be a leaf of $\mathcal{F}$; let $x,y \in L$ be two points; and let $S$ and $T$ be transversal sections through $x$ and $y$ respectively (i.e., $S$ and $T$ are sub-manifolds transversal to the leaves of $\mathcal{F}$).
To a path $\gamma: [0,1] \to L$ from $x$ to $y$, we assign the germ of a (partially defined) diffeomorphism
called the holonomy transformation of the path $\gamma$ with respect to $S$ and $T$, as follows:
If there exists a single foliation chart $U$ of $\mathcal{F}$ that contains the image of $\gamma$, then there exists a sufficiently small open neighborhood $A$ of $x$ in the space $S \cap U$ for which there exists a unique smooth map $f: A \to T$ satisfying the following conditions:
$f(x) = y$;
For every $a \in A$, the point $f(a)$ lies in the same plaque in $U$ as $a$. Observe that $f$ is a diffeomorphism onto its image.
Then define ${hol^{S,T}}(\gamma)$ to be the germ of this diffeomorphism at $x$:
In general, the image of $\gamma$ is not contained inside any single foliation chart $U$, but as it is a compact subspace of $X$, there exist finitely many foliation charts $U_{1},\ldots,U_{n+1}$ and numbers $t_{0},\ldots,t_{n+1}$ such that
$0 = t_{0} \lt t_{1} \lt \cdots \lt t_{n} \lt t_{n+1} = 1$ and
$\gamma([t_{i-1},t_{i}])$ is contained in $U_{i}$ for $i = 1,\ldots,n+1$.
Then arbitrarily choose transversal sections $T_{i}$ through $\gamma(t_{i})$ for $i = 1,\ldots,n$ and define
This definition is independent of the choice of $U_{i}$‘s, $t_{i}$’s and $T_{i}$’s. It only depends on the initial and final transversal sections $S$ and $T$.
Proposition
Two homotopic paths with the same endpoints induce the same holonomy. (Note, however, that the converse is not true. Two paths with the same endpoints inducing the same holonomy may not be homotopic.)
If $S,S'$ are two transversal sections through $x$ and $T,T'$ two transversal sections through $y$, then
Given a foliated manifold $(X,\mathcal{F})$, the monodromy groupoid is the disjoint union of the fundamental groupoids of the leaves of $\mathcal{F}$, which is the groupoid having the following properties:
Its objects are the points of $X$.
There are no morphisms between two points on different leaves.
The morphisms between two points on the same leaf are homotopy-classes of paths lying in the leaf joining those points.
The holonomy groupoid is defined analogously, where instead of identifying two paths if they are homotopic, they are identified if they induce the same holonomy as described above.
The holonomy groupoid appears in
and was studied extensively in
See also
Marius Crainic, Ieke Moerdijk, Foliation groupoids and their cyclic homology, arXiv:math/0003119
Ronnie Brown, Osman Mucuk, Foliations, locally Lie groupoids and holonomy, numdam
Applications to singular foliations and to Poisson manifolds in particular are in
Last revised on July 2, 2016 at 06:57:30. See the history of this page for a list of all contributions to it.