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45
Pseudodistributive laws
, 2004
"... We address the question of how elegantly to combine a number of different structures, such as finite product structure, monoidal structure, and colimiting structure, on a category. Extending work of Marmolejo and Lack, we develop the definition of a pseudodistributive law between pseudomonads, and ..."
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We address the question of how elegantly to combine a number of different structures, such as finite product structure, monoidal structure, and colimiting structure, on a category. Extending work of Marmolejo and Lack, we develop the definition of a pseudodistributive law between pseudomonads, and we show how the definition and the main theorems about it may be used to model several such structures simultaneously. Specifically, we address the relationship between pseudodistributive laws and the lifting of one pseudomonad to the 2category of algebras and to the Kleisli bicategory of another. This, for instance, sheds light on the preservation of some structures but not others along the Yoneda embedding. Our leading examples are given by the use of open maps to model bisimulation and by the logic of bunched implications.
Moduli problems for structured ring spectra
 DANIEL DUGGER AND BROOKE
, 2005
"... In this document we make good on all the assertions we made in the previous paper “Moduli spaces of commutative ring spectra ” [20] wherein we laid out a theory a moduli spaces and problems for the existence and uniqueness of E∞ring spectra. In that paper, we discussed the the HopkinsMiller theore ..."
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In this document we make good on all the assertions we made in the previous paper “Moduli spaces of commutative ring spectra ” [20] wherein we laid out a theory a moduli spaces and problems for the existence and uniqueness of E∞ring spectra. In that paper, we discussed the the HopkinsMiller theorem on the LubinTate or Morava spectra En; in particular, we showed how to prove that the moduli space of all E ∞ ring spectra X so that (En)∗X ∼ = (En)∗En as commutative (En) ∗ algebras had the homotopy type of BG, where G was an appropriate variant of the Morava stabilizer group. This is but one point of view on these results, and the reader should also consult [3], [38], and [41], among others. A point worth reiterating is that the moduli problems here begin with algebra: we have a homology theory E ∗ and a commutative ring A in E∗E comodules and we wish to discuss the homotopy type of the space T M(A) of all E∞ring spectra so that E∗X ∼ = A. We do not, a priori, assume that T M(A) is nonempty, or even that there is a spectrum X so that E∗X ∼ = A as comodules.
Countable Lawvere Theories and Computational Effects
, 2006
"... Lawvere theories have been one of the two main category theoretic formulations of universal algebra, the other being monads. Monads have appeared extensively over the past fifteen years in the theoretical computer science literature, specifically in connection with computational effects, but Lawvere ..."
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Lawvere theories have been one of the two main category theoretic formulations of universal algebra, the other being monads. Monads have appeared extensively over the past fifteen years in the theoretical computer science literature, specifically in connection with computational effects, but Lawvere theories have not. So we define the notion of (countable) Lawvere theory and give a precise statement of its relationship with the notion of monad on the category Set. We illustrate with examples arising from the study of computational effects, explaining how the notion of Lawvere theory keeps one closer to computational practice. We then describe constructions that one can make with Lawvere theories, notably sum, tensor, and distributive tensor, reflecting the ways in which the various computational effects are usually combined, thus giving denotational semantics for the combinations.
Generalized operads and their inner cohomomorphisms
, 2007
"... In this paper we introduce a notion of generalized operad containing as special cases various kinds of operad–like objects: ordinary, cyclic, modular, properads etc. We then construct inner cohomomorphism objects in their categories (and categories of algebras over them). We argue that they provid ..."
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In this paper we introduce a notion of generalized operad containing as special cases various kinds of operad–like objects: ordinary, cyclic, modular, properads etc. We then construct inner cohomomorphism objects in their categories (and categories of algebras over them). We argue that they provide an approach to symmetry and moduli objects in noncommutative geometries based upon these “ring–like ” structures. We give a unified axiomatic treatment of generalized operads as functors on categories of abstract labeled graphs. Finally, we extend inner cohomomorphism constructions to more general categorical contexts. This version differs from the previous ones by several local changes (including the title) and two extra references.
Coalgebraic semantics for timed processes
 Inf. & Comp
, 2006
"... We give a coalgebraic formulation of timed processes and their operational semantics. We model time by a monoid called a “time domain”, and we model processes by “timed transition systems”, which amount to partial monoid actions of the time domain or, equivalently, coalgebras for an “evolution comon ..."
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We give a coalgebraic formulation of timed processes and their operational semantics. We model time by a monoid called a “time domain”, and we model processes by “timed transition systems”, which amount to partial monoid actions of the time domain or, equivalently, coalgebras for an “evolution comonad ” generated by the time domain. All our examples of time domains satisfy a partial closure property, yielding a distributive law of a monad for total monoid actions over the evolution comonad, and hence a distributive law of the evolution comonad over a dual comonad for total monoid actions. We show that the induced coalgebras are exactly timed transition systems with delay operators. We then integrate our coalgebraic formulation of time qua timed transition systems into Turi and Plotkin’s formulation of structural operational semantics in terms of distributive laws. We combine timing with action via the more general study of the combination of two arbitrary sorts of behaviour whose operational semantics may interact. We give a modular account of the operational semantics for a combination induced by that of each of its components. Our study necessitates the investigation of products of comonads. In particular, we characterise when a monad lifts to the category of coalgebras for a product comonad, providing constructions with which one can readily calculate. Key words: time domains, timed transition systems, evolution comonads, delay operators, structural operational semantics, modularity, distributive laws 1
Realizing Commutative Ring Spectra as E∞ Ring Spectra
, 1999
"... We outline an obstruction theory for deciding when a homotopy commutative and associative ring spectrum is actually an E∞ ring spectrum. The obstruction groups are AndréQuillen cohomology groups of an algebra over an E∞ operad. The same cohomology theory is part of a spectral sequence for comput ..."
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We outline an obstruction theory for deciding when a homotopy commutative and associative ring spectrum is actually an E∞ ring spectrum. The obstruction groups are AndréQuillen cohomology groups of an algebra over an E∞ operad. The same cohomology theory is part of a spectral sequence for computing the homotopy type of mapping spaces between E∞ ring spectrum. The obstruction theory arises out of techniques of Dwyer, Kan, and Stover, and the main application here is to prove an analog of a theorem of Haynes Miller and the second author: the LubinTate spectra En are E∞ and the space of E∞ selfmaps has weakly contractible components.
MONADS OF EFFECTIVE DESCENT TYPE AND COMONADICITY
"... Abstract. We show, for an arbitrary adjunction F ⊣ U: B→Awith B Cauchy complete, that the functor F is comonadic if and only if the monad T on A induced by the adjunction is of effective descent type, meaning that the free Talgebra functor F T: A→A T is comonadic. This result is applied to several ..."
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Abstract. We show, for an arbitrary adjunction F ⊣ U: B→Awith B Cauchy complete, that the functor F is comonadic if and only if the monad T on A induced by the adjunction is of effective descent type, meaning that the free Talgebra functor F T: A→A T is comonadic. This result is applied to several situations: In Section 4 to give a sufficient condition for an exponential functor on a cartesian closed category to be monadic, in Sections 5 and 6 to settle the question of the comonadicity of those functors whose domain is Set, orSet⋆, or the category of modules over a semisimple ring, in Section 7 to study the effectiveness of (co)monads on module categories. Our final application is a descent theorem for noncommutative rings from which we deduce an important result of A. Joyal and M. Tierney and of J.P. Olivier, asserting that the effective descent morphisms in the opposite of the category of commutative unital rings are precisely the pure monomorphisms. 1.
Different Types of Arrow Between Logical Frameworks
 Proc. ICALP 96, LNCS 1099, 158169
, 1996
"... this paper we argue that these different types of arrow can be generated by one basic type of arrow and monadic constructions on categories of logical frameworks, with the effect of automatically having functors relating the new categories of logical frameworks with the old ones. The paper is organi ..."
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this paper we argue that these different types of arrow can be generated by one basic type of arrow and monadic constructions on categories of logical frameworks, with the effect of automatically having functors relating the new categories of logical frameworks with the old ones. The paper is organized as follows: in Sect. 2, some types of logical framework and some categorical notions are recalled. Section 3 then introduces, using monads and adjunctions, one wellknown and three new notions of maps between institutions, which vary in the strictness of keeping the signaturesentence distinction. In each case, we briefly show the application to different logical frameworks. Section 4 concludes the paper. Due to lack of space, we omit proofs, which will appear elsewhere. 2 Preliminaries