An Introduction to Category Theory in Four Easy Movements
by A. Schalk, H. Simmons
Publisher: Manchester University 2005
Number of pages: 197
Notes for a course offered as part of the MSc. in Mathematical Logic, Manchester University. From the table of contents: Development and exercises; Functors and natural transformations; Limits and colimits, a universal solution; Cartesian closed categories.
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by Max Kelly - Cambridge University Press
The book presents a selfcontained account of basic category theory, assuming as prior knowledge only the most elementary categorical concepts. It is designed to supply a connected account of the theory, or at least of a substantial part of it.
by Sen Hu, Xuexing Lu, Yu Ye - arXiv
In this paper, we reveal the combinatorial nature of tensor calculus for strict tensor categories and show that there exists a monad which is described by the coarse-graining of graphs and characterizes the algebraic nature of tensor calculus.
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 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.