Item type | Current location | Call number | Status | Date due | Barcode |
---|---|---|---|---|---|

Books | 512.64 PER (Browse shelf) | Available | 034660 |

512.62 LEI Basic category theory | 512.62 LEI Entropy and diversity : the axiomatic approach | 512.62 SPI Category theory for the sciences | 512.64 PER Introduction to Abelian Model Structures and Gorenstein Homological Dimensions | 512.64 ROT Introduction to homological algebra | 512.7 ADH Aspects of Combinatorics and Combinatorial Number Theory | 512.7 AND Number theory |

Includes bibliographical references and index.

As self-contained as possible, this book presents new results in relative homological algebra and model category theory. The author also re-proves some established results using different arguments or from a pedagogical point of view. In addition, he proves folklore results that are difficult to locate in the literature. Introduction to Abelian Model Structures and Gorenstein Homological Dimensions provides a starting point to study the relationship between homological and homotopical algebra, a very active branch of mathematics. The book shows how to obtain new model structures in homological algebra by constructing a pair of compatible complete cotorsion pairs related to a specific homological dimension and then applying the Hovey Correspondence to generate an abelian model structure. The first part of the book introduces the definitions and notations of the universal constructions most often used in category theory. The next part presents a proof of the Eklof and Trlifaj theorem in Grothedieck categories and covers M. Hovey's work that connects the theories of cotorsion pairs and model categories. The final two parts study the relationship between model structures and classical and Gorenstein homological dimensions and explore special types of Grothendieck categories known as Gorenstein categories. As self-contained as possible, this book presents new results in relative homological algebra and model category theory. The author also re-proves some established results using different arguments or from a pedagogical point of view. In addition, he proves folklore results that are difficult to locate in the literature.

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