Toposes, Triples and Theories
by Michael Barr, Charles Wells
Publisher: Springer-Verlag 2005
Number of pages: 302
As its title suggests, this book is an introduction to three ideas and the connections between them. Chapter 1 is an introduction to category theory which develops the basic constructions in categories needed for the rest of the book. Chapters 2, 3 and 4 introduce each of the three topics of the title and develop them independently up to a certain point. We assume that the reader is familiar with concepts typically developed in first-year graduate courses, such as group, ring, topological space, and so on.
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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 Daniele Turi - University of Edinburgh
These notes were written for a course in category theory. The course was designed to be self-contained, drawing most of the examples from category theory itself. It was intended for post-graduate students in theoretical computer science.
by D. I. Spivak, C. Vasilakopoulou, P. Schultz - arXiv
A categorical framework for modeling and analyzing systems in a broad sense is proposed. These systems should be thought of as 'machines' with inputs and outputs, carrying some sort of signal that occurs through some notion of time.
This book is an introduction to category theory, written for those who have some understanding of one or more branches of abstract mathematics, such as group theory, analysis or topology. It contains examples drawn from various branches of math.