Toposes, Triples and Theories
by Michael Barr, Charles Wells
Publisher: Springer-Verlag 2005
Number of pages: 302
As its title suggests, this book is an introduction to three ideas and the connections between them. Chapter 1 is an introduction to category theory which develops the basic constructions in categories needed for the rest of the book. Chapters 2, 3 and 4 introduce each of the three topics of the title and develop them independently up to a certain point. We assume that the reader is familiar with concepts typically developed in first-year graduate courses, such as group, ring, topological space, and so on.
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by Marc Levine - American Mathematical Society
This book combines foundational constructions in the theory of motives and results relating motivic cohomology to more explicit constructions. Prerequisite for understanding the work is a basic background in algebraic geometry.
by Tom Leinster - arXiv
This introduction to category theory is for readers with relatively little mathematical background. At its heart is the concept of a universal property, important throughout mathematics. For each new concept a generous supply of examples is provided.
by Jacob Lurie - Harvard University
Contents: Stable infinite-Categories; infinite-Operads; Algebras and Modules over infinte-Operads; Associative Algebras and Their Modules; Little Cubes and Factorizable Sheaves; Algebraic Structures on infinite-Categories; and more.
by Emily Riehl - Cambridge University Press
This book develops abstract homotopy theory from the categorical perspective with a particular focus on examples. Emily Riehl discusses two competing perspectives by which one typically first encounters homotopy (co)limits ...