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83
On the Cyclic Homology of Exact Categories
 JPAA
"... The cyclic homology of an exact category was defined by R. McCarthy [26] using the methods of F. Waldhausen [36]. McCarthy's theory enjoys a number of desirable properties, the most basic being the agreement property, i.e. the fact that when applied to the category of finitely generated projective m ..."
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Cited by 45 (1 self)
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The cyclic homology of an exact category was defined by R. McCarthy [26] using the methods of F. Waldhausen [36]. McCarthy's theory enjoys a number of desirable properties, the most basic being the agreement property, i.e. the fact that when applied to the category of finitely generated projective modules over an algebra it specializes to the cyclic homology of the algebra. However, we show that McCarthy's theory cannot be both compatible with localizations and invariant under functors inducing equivalences in the derived category. This is our motivation for introducing a new theory for which all three properties hold: extension, invariance and localization. Thanks to these properties, the new theory can be computed explicitly for a number of categories of modules and sheaves.
TOPOLOGICAL DEFORMATION OF HIGHER DIMENSIONAL AUTOMATA
 HOMOLOGY, HOMOTOPY AND APPLICATIONS, VOL.5(2), 2003, PP.39–82
, 2003
"... A local pospace is a gluing of topological spaces which are equipped with a closed partial ordering representing the time flow. They are used as a formalization of higher dimensional automata (see for instance [6]) which model concurrent systems in computer science. It is known [11] that there are ..."
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Cited by 41 (18 self)
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A local pospace is a gluing of topological spaces which are equipped with a closed partial ordering representing the time flow. They are used as a formalization of higher dimensional automata (see for instance [6]) which model concurrent systems in computer science. It is known [11] that there are two distinct notions of deformation of higher dimensional automata, “spatial” and “temporal”, leaving invariant computer scientific properties like presence or absence of deadlocks. Unfortunately, the formalization of these notions is still unknown in the general case of local pospaces. We introduce here a particular kind of local pospace, the “globular CWcomplexes”, for which we formalize these notions of deformations and which are sufficient to formalize
Ideals in triangulated categories: Phantoms, ghosts and skeleta
 Adv. in Math
, 1998
"... ABSTRACT. We begin by showing that in a triangulated category, specifying a projective class is equivalent to specifying an ideal I of morphisms with certain properties, and that if I has these properties, then so does each of its powers. We show how a projective class leads to an Adams spectral seq ..."
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Cited by 41 (5 self)
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ABSTRACT. We begin by showing that in a triangulated category, specifying a projective class is equivalent to specifying an ideal I of morphisms with certain properties, and that if I has these properties, then so does each of its powers. We show how a projective class leads to an Adams spectral sequence and give some results on the convergence and collapsing of this spectral sequence. We use this to study various ideals. In the stable homotopy category we examine phantom maps, skeletal phantom maps, superphantom maps, and ghosts. (A ghost is a map which induces the zero map of homotopy groups.) We show that ghosts lead to a stable analogue of the Lusternik–Schnirelmann category of a space, and we calculate this stable analogue for lowdimensional real projective spaces. We also give a relation between ghosts and the Hopf and Kervaire invariant problems. In the case of A ∞ modules over an A ∞ ring spectrum, the ghost spectral sequence is a universal coefficient spectral sequence. From the phantom projective class we derive a generalized Milnor sequence for filtered diagrams of finite spectra, and from this it follows that the group of phantom maps from X to Y can always be described as a lim1 ←− group. The last two sections focus
Representable Multicategories
 Advances in Mathematics
, 2000
"... We introduce the notion of representable multicategory , which stands in the same relation to that of monoidal category as bration does to contravariant pseudofunctor (into Cat). We give an abstract reformulation of multicategories as monads in a suitable Kleisli bicategory of spans. We describe ..."
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Cited by 33 (6 self)
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We introduce the notion of representable multicategory , which stands in the same relation to that of monoidal category as bration does to contravariant pseudofunctor (into Cat). We give an abstract reformulation of multicategories as monads in a suitable Kleisli bicategory of spans. We describe representability in elementary terms via universal arrows . We also give a doctrinal characterisation of representability based on a fundamental monadic adjunction between the 2category of multicategories and that of strict monoidal categories. The first main result is the coherence theorem for representable multicategories, asserting their equivalence to strict ones, which we establish via a new technique based on the above doctrinal characterisation. The other main result is a 2equivalence between the 2category of representable multicategories and that of monoidal categories and strong monoidal functors. This correspondence extends smoothly to one between bicategories and a se...
Smashing Subcategories And The Telescope Conjecture  An Algebraic Approach
 Invent. Math
, 1998
"... . We prove a modified version of Ravenel's telescope conjecture. It is shown that every smashing subcategory of the stable homotopy category is generated by a set of maps between finite spectra. This result is based on a new characterization of smashing subcategories, which leads in addition to a cl ..."
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Cited by 25 (6 self)
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. We prove a modified version of Ravenel's telescope conjecture. It is shown that every smashing subcategory of the stable homotopy category is generated by a set of maps between finite spectra. This result is based on a new characterization of smashing subcategories, which leads in addition to a classification of these subcategories in terms of the category of finite spectra. The approach presented here is purely algebraic; it is based on an analysis of pureinjective objects in a compactly generated triangulated category, and covers therefore also situations arising in algebraic geometry and representation theory. Introduction Smashing subcategories naturally arise in the stable homotopy category S from localization functors l : S ! S which induce for every spectrum X a natural isomorphism l(X) ' X l(S) between the localization of X and the smash product of X with the localization of the sphere spectrum S. In fact, a localization functor has this property if and only if it preserv...
THE CLASSIFICATION OF pCOMPACT GROUPS FOR p ODD
, 2003
"... A pcompact group, as defined by Dwyer and Wilkerson, is a purely homotopically defined plocal analog of a compact Lie group. It has long been the hope, and later the conjecture, that these objects should have a classification similar to the classification of compact Lie groups. In this paper we fi ..."
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Cited by 24 (13 self)
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A pcompact group, as defined by Dwyer and Wilkerson, is a purely homotopically defined plocal analog of a compact Lie group. It has long been the hope, and later the conjecture, that these objects should have a classification similar to the classification of compact Lie groups. In this paper we finish the proof of this conjecture, for p an odd prime, proving that there is a onetoone correspondence between connected pcompact groups and finite reflection groups over the padic integers. We do this by providing the last, and rather intricate, piece, namely that the exceptional compact Lie groups are uniquely determined as pcompact groups by their Weyl groups seen as finite reflection groups over the padic integers. Our approach in fact gives a largely selfcontained proof of the entire
Descent of Deligne groupoids
 Int. Math. Res. Notices
, 1997
"... Abstract. To any nonnegatively graded dg Lie algebra g over a field k of characteristic zero we assign a functor Σg: art/k → Kan from the category of commutative local artinian kalgebras with the residue field k to the category of Kan simplicial sets. There is a natural homotopy equivalence betwee ..."
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Cited by 22 (3 self)
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Abstract. To any nonnegatively graded dg Lie algebra g over a field k of characteristic zero we assign a functor Σg: art/k → Kan from the category of commutative local artinian kalgebras with the residue field k to the category of Kan simplicial sets. There is a natural homotopy equivalence between Σg and the Deligne groupoid corresponding to g. The main result of the paper claims that the functor Σ commutes up to homotopy with the ”total space ” functors which assign a dg Lie algebra to a cosimplicial dg Lie algebra and a simplicial set to a cosimplicial simplicial set. This proves a conjecture of Schechtman [S1, S2, HS3] which implies that if a deformation problem is described “locally ” by a sheaf of dg Lie algebras g on a topological space X then the global deformation problem is described by the homotopy Lie algebra RΓ(X, g). 1.
Pasting Schemes for the Monoidal Biclosed Structure on
, 1995
"... Using the theory of pasting presentations, developed in chapter 2, I give a detailed description of the tensor product on !categories, which extends Gray's tensor product on 2categories and which is closely related to BrownHiggins's tensor product on !groupoids. Immediate consequences are a gen ..."
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Cited by 18 (0 self)
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Using the theory of pasting presentations, developed in chapter 2, I give a detailed description of the tensor product on !categories, which extends Gray's tensor product on 2categories and which is closely related to BrownHiggins's tensor product on !groupoids. Immediate consequences are a general and uniform definition of higher dimensional lax natural transformations, and a nice and transparent description of the corresponding internal homs. Further consequences will be in the development of a theory for weak ncategories, since both tensor products and lax structures are crucial in this. Contents 1 Introduction 3 2 Cubes and cubical sets 5 2.1 Cubes combinatorially : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : 5 2.2 A model category for cubes : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : 6 2.3 Generating the model category for cubes : : : : : : : : : : : : : : 7 2.4 Cubical sets : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : 9 2.5 Duality : : : : : : : : : : : : : ...