Want to take part in these discussions? Sign in if you have an account, or apply for one below
Vanilla 1.1.10 is a product of Lussumo. More Information: Documentation, Community Support.
edited reflective subcategory and expanded a bit the beginning
I added a query and done a bit more succinct sectioning: distinguishing characterizations from just properties.
replied to Zoran’s old query box query
added the theorem about reflective subcategories of cartesian closed categories from cartesian closed category
added at reflective subcategory a new subsection Accessible reflective subcategory with a quick remark on how accessible localizations of an accessible category are equivalently accessibe reflective subcategories.
This is prop. 5.5.1.2 in HTT. Can anyone give me the corresponding theorem number in Adamek-Rosicky’s book?
I can’t find it stated explicitly. But “only if” follows immediately from 2.53 (an accessibly embedded subcategory of an accessible category is accessible iff it is cone-reflective), while “if” follows immediately from 2.23 (any left or right adjoint between accessible categories is accessible).
Thanks! I have put that into the entry here.
I wonder whether it’s explicit in Makkai-Pare; I don’t have my copy of that with me in Princeton.
I replaced statement (3) in Proposition 1 to make the statements equivalent. (Statement (3) previously only had the part about idempotent monads.)
Added an example: The category of affine schemes is a reflective subcategory of the category of schemes, with the reflector given by $X \mapsto Spec \Gamma(X,\mathcal{O}_X)$.
Thanks! There is much discussion of the infinity-version of this example at function algebras on infinity-stacks (following what Toën called “affine stacks” and what Lurie now calls “coaffine stacks”).
Proposition 4.4.3 in
is a noncommutative analogue.
I have now added both of these comments to the example.
Added to reflective subcategory the observation that (assuming classical logic) $Set$ has exactly three reflective subcategories. I learned this from Kelly’s and Lawvere’s article On the complete lattice of essential localizations.
Thanks for all your additions recently!
Here is a direct pointer to the edit that, I suppose, you are announcing. (Providing direct links like this within an entry of non-trivial length makes it easier for us all to spot what you are pointing us to.)
By the way, we have an entry subterminal object. I have added cross-links with subsingleton.
Added to reflective subcategory a reference by Adámek and Rosický about non-full reflective subcategories.
Perhaps the link to the paper should not be to the pdf? And better would be a proper human-readable reference.
Added an idea section. Expanded the section regarding limits and colimits in a reflective subcategory (one sentence for the case when the ambient category is complete and complete) and added a reference.
I also added two examples. The first example is that Cat is a reflective subcategory of sSet. The second is example is that for a Lawvere theory T, its category of models is a reflective subcategory of the category of all functors from T to Set. I added references for these examples.
This is my first contribution to nLab so my code hygiene may not be the best. If you have any suggestions on anything please let me know and I’ll be happy to make fixes.
Jade Master
Jade, thanks for contributing!
I made just some minor cosmetic edits to the Idea-section here that you added, such as hyperlinking more of the keywords.
Here some hints on editing:
Hyperlinks within the nLab are and should be obtained simply by including the word/phrase to be hyperlinked in double square brackets.
For instance [[Grp]]
produces Grp. Most entries have all possible variants of their titles declared as redirects. For instance [[category of groups]]
produces category of groups which gives the same link as Grp. Should the redirect not exist, you can either a) add a redicrect (look at the very bottom of the source code of any page to see how) or b) force it on the spot with a vertical slash: [[Grp|Groups]]
produces Groups, which once again links to the same page as the previous two cases.
Instiki maths is almost exactly like LaTeX maths, except for some small differences. One of them is the “feature” that consecutive letters in maths mode are rendered in roman font. This is useful when declaring category names such as in $AbGroups \to Groups$
, because this gets rendered as intended $AbGroups \to Groups$. But it means that for operators applied to variables, such as in Tc \to Td
get rendered as $Tc \to Td$ instead of as the intended $T c \to T d$. For the latter you need to introduce a whitespeace and type ‘T c \to T d“.
1 to 22 of 22