Proposition 91.7.4. Let $A \to B \to C$ be ring maps. There is a canonical distinguished triangle

in $D(C)$.

Proposition 91.7.4. Let $A \to B \to C$ be ring maps. There is a canonical distinguished triangle

\[ L_{B/A} \otimes _ B^\mathbf {L} C \to L_{C/A} \to L_{C/B} \to L_{B/A} \otimes _ B^\mathbf {L} C[1] \]

in $D(C)$.

**Proof.**
Consider the short exact sequence of sheaves of Lemma 91.7.1 and apply the derived functor $L\pi _!$ to obtain a distinguished triangle

\[ L\pi _!(g_1^{-1}\Omega _1 \otimes _{\underline{B}} \underline{C}) \to L\pi _!(g_2^{-1}\Omega _2) \to L\pi _!(g_3^{-1}\Omega _3) \to L\pi _!(g_1^{-1}\Omega _1 \otimes _{\underline{B}} \underline{C})[1] \]

in $D(C)$. Using Lemmas 91.7.3 and 91.4.3 we see that the second and third terms agree with $L_{C/A}$ and $L_{C/B}$ and the first one equals

\[ L\pi _{1, !}(\Omega _1 \otimes _{\underline{B}} \underline{C}) = L\pi _{1, !}(\Omega _1) \otimes _ B^\mathbf {L} C = L_{B/A} \otimes _ B^\mathbf {L} C \]

The first equality by Cohomology on Sites, Lemma 21.39.6 (and flatness of $\Omega _1$ as a sheaf of modules over $\underline{B}$) and the second by Lemma 91.4.3. $\square$

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