## 67.28 Morphisms of finite presentation

The property “locally of finite presentation” of morphisms of schemes is étale local on the source-and-target, see Descent, Remark 35.32.7. It is also stable under base change and fpqc local on the target, see Morphisms, Lemma 29.21.4, and Descent, Lemma 35.23.11. Hence, by Lemma 67.22.1 above, we may define what it means for a morphism of algebraic spaces to be locally of finite presentation as follows and it agrees with the already existing notion defined in Section 67.3 when the morphism is representable.

Definition 67.28.1. Let $S$ be a scheme. Let $f : X \to Y$ be a morphism of algebraic spaces over $S$.

We say $f$ is *locally of finite presentation* if the equivalent conditions of Lemma 67.22.1 hold with $\mathcal{P} =$“locally of finite presentation”.

Let $x \in |X|$. We say $f$ is of *finite presentation at $x$* if there exists an open neighbourhood $X' \subset X$ of $x$ such that $f|_{X'} : X' \to Y$ is locally of finite presentation^{1}.

A morphism of algebraic spaces $f : X \to Y$ is *of finite presentation* if it is locally of finite presentation, quasi-compact and quasi-separated.

Note that a morphism of finite presentation is **not** just a quasi-compact morphism which is locally of finite presentation.

Lemma 67.28.2. The composition of morphisms of finite presentation is of finite presentation. The same holds for locally of finite presentation.

**Proof.**
See Remark 67.22.3 and Morphisms, Lemma 29.21.3. Also use the result for quasi-compact and for quasi-separated morphisms (Lemmas 67.8.5 and 67.4.8).
$\square$

Lemma 67.28.3. A base change of a morphism of finite presentation is of finite presentation. The same holds for locally of finite presentation.

**Proof.**
See Remark 67.22.4 and Morphisms, Lemma 29.21.4. Also use the result for quasi-compact and for quasi-separated morphisms (Lemmas 67.8.4 and 67.4.4).
$\square$

Lemma 67.28.4. Let $S$ be a scheme. Let $f : X \to Y$ be a morphism of algebraic spaces over $S$. The following are equivalent:

$f$ is locally of finite presentation,

for every $x \in |X|$ the morphism $f$ is of finite presentation at $x$,

for every scheme $Z$ and any morphism $Z \to Y$ the morphism $Z \times _ Y X \to Z$ is locally of finite presentation,

for every affine scheme $Z$ and any morphism $Z \to Y$ the morphism $Z \times _ Y X \to Z$ is locally of finite presentation,

there exists a scheme $V$ and a surjective étale morphism $V \to Y$ such that $V \times _ Y X \to V$ is locally of finite presentation,

there exists a scheme $U$ and a surjective étale morphism $\varphi : U \to X$ such that the composition $f \circ \varphi $ is locally of finite presentation,

for every commutative diagram

\[ \xymatrix{ U \ar[d] \ar[r] & V \ar[d] \\ X \ar[r] & Y } \]

where $U$, $V$ are schemes and the vertical arrows are étale the top horizontal arrow is locally of finite presentation,

there exists a commutative diagram

\[ \xymatrix{ U \ar[d] \ar[r] & V \ar[d] \\ X \ar[r] & Y } \]

where $U$, $V$ are schemes, the vertical arrows are étale, and $U \to X$ is surjective such that the top horizontal arrow is locally of finite presentation, and

there exist Zariski coverings $Y = \bigcup _{i \in I} Y_ i$, and $f^{-1}(Y_ i) = \bigcup X_{ij}$ such that each morphism $X_{ij} \to Y_ i$ is locally of finite presentation.

**Proof.**
Omitted.
$\square$

Lemma 67.28.5. A morphism which is locally of finite presentation is locally of finite type. A morphism of finite presentation is of finite type.

**Proof.**
Let $f : X \to Y$ be a morphism of algebraic spaces which is locally of finite presentation. This means there exists a diagram as in Lemma 67.22.1 with $h$ locally of finite presentation and surjective vertical arrow $a$. By Morphisms, Lemma 29.21.8 $h$ is locally of finite type. Hence $X \to Y$ is locally of finite type by definition. If $f$ is of finite presentation then it is quasi-compact and it follows that $f$ is of finite type.
$\square$

Lemma 67.28.6. Let $S$ be a scheme. Let $f : X \to Y$ be a morphism of algebraic spaces over $S$. If $f$ is of finite presentation and $Y$ is Noetherian, then $X$ is Noetherian.

**Proof.**
Assume $f$ is of finite presentation and $Y$ Noetherian. By Lemmas 67.28.5 and 67.23.5 we see that $X$ is locally Noetherian. As $f$ is quasi-compact and $Y$ is quasi-compact we see that $X$ is quasi-compact. As $f$ is of finite presentation it is quasi-separated (see Definition 67.28.1) and as $Y$ is Noetherian it is quasi-separated (see Properties of Spaces, Definition 66.24.1). Hence $X$ is quasi-separated by Lemma 67.4.9. Hence we have checked all three conditions of Properties of Spaces, Definition 66.24.1 and we win.
$\square$

Lemma 67.28.7. Let $S$ be a scheme. Let $f : X \to Y$ be a morphism of algebraic spaces over $S$.

If $Y$ is locally Noetherian and $f$ locally of finite type then $f$ is locally of finite presentation.

If $Y$ is locally Noetherian and $f$ of finite type and quasi-separated then $f$ is of finite presentation.

**Proof.**
Assume $f : X \to Y$ locally of finite type and $Y$ locally Noetherian. This means there exists a diagram as in Lemma 67.22.1 with $h$ locally of finite type and surjective vertical arrow $a$. By Morphisms, Lemma 29.21.9 $h$ is locally of finite presentation. Hence $X \to Y$ is locally of finite presentation by definition. This proves (1). If $f$ is of finite type and quasi-separated then it is also quasi-compact and quasi-separated and (2) follows immediately.
$\square$

Lemma 67.28.8. Let $S$ be a scheme. Let $Y$ be an algebraic space over $S$ which is quasi-compact and quasi-separated. If $X$ is of finite presentation over $Y$, then $X$ is quasi-compact and quasi-separated.

**Proof.**
Omitted.
$\square$

Lemma 67.28.9. Let $S$ be a scheme. Let $f : X \to Y$ and $Y \to Z$ be morphisms of algebraic spaces over $S$. If $X$ is locally of finite presentation over $Z$, and $Y$ is locally of finite type over $Z$, then $f$ is locally of finite presentation.

**Proof.**
Choose a scheme $W$ and a surjective étale morphism $W \to Z$. Then choose a scheme $V$ and a surjective étale morphism $V \to W \times _ Z Y$. Finally choose a scheme $U$ and a surjective étale morphism $U \to V \times _ Y X$. By definition $U$ is locally of finite presentation over $W$ and $V$ is locally of finite type over $W$. By Morphisms, Lemma 29.21.11 the morphism $U \to V$ is locally of finite presentation. Hence $f$ is locally of finite presentation.
$\square$

Lemma 67.28.10. Let $S$ be a scheme. Let $f : X \to Y$ be a morphism of algebraic spaces over $S$ with diagonal $\Delta : X \to X \times _ Y X$. If $f$ is locally of finite type then $\Delta $ is locally of finite presentation. If $f$ is quasi-separated and locally of finite type, then $\Delta $ is of finite presentation.

**Proof.**
Note that $\Delta $ is a morphism over $X$ (via the second projection $X \times _ Y X \to X$). Assume $f$ is locally of finite type. Note that $X$ is of finite presentation over $X$ and $X \times _ Y X$ is of finite type over $X$ (by Lemma 67.23.3). Thus the first statement holds by Lemma 67.28.9. The second statement follows from the first, the definitions, and the fact that a diagonal morphism is separated (Lemma 67.4.1).
$\square$

Lemma 67.28.11. An open immersion of algebraic spaces is locally of finite presentation.

**Proof.**
An open immersion is by definition representable, hence we can use the general principle Spaces, Lemma 65.5.8 and Morphisms, Lemma 29.21.5.
$\square$

Lemma 67.28.12. A closed immersion $i : Z \to X$ is of finite presentation if and only if the associated quasi-coherent sheaf of ideals $\mathcal{I} = \mathop{\mathrm{Ker}}(\mathcal{O}_ X \to i_*\mathcal{O}_ Z)$ is of finite type (as an $\mathcal{O}_ X$-module).

**Proof.**
Let $U$ be a scheme and let $U \to X$ be a surjective étale morphism. By Lemma 67.28.4 we see that $i' : Z \times _ X U \to U$ is of finite presentation if and only if $i$ is. By Properties of Spaces, Section 66.30 we see that $\mathcal{I}$ is of finite type if and only if $\mathcal{I}|_ U = \mathop{\mathrm{Ker}}(\mathcal{O}_ U \to i'_*\mathcal{O}_{Z \times _ X U})$ is. Hence the result follows from the case of schemes, see Morphisms, Lemma 29.21.7.
$\square$

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