Category Theory for Computing Science
by Michael Barr, Charles Wells
Publisher: Prentice Hall 1998
Number of pages: 544
This book is a textbook in basic category theory, written specifically to be read by researchers and students in computing science. We expound the constructions we feel are basic to category theory in the context of examples and applications to computing science.
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by Jaap van Oosten - University of Utrecht
Contents: Categories and Functors; Natural transformations; (Co)cones and (Co)limits; A little piece of categorical logic; Adjunctions; Monads and Algebras; Cartesian closed categories and the lambda-calculus; Recursive Domain Equations.
by Max Kelly - Cambridge University Press
The book presents a selfcontained account of basic category theory, assuming as prior knowledge only the most elementary categorical concepts. It is designed to supply a connected account of the theory, or at least of a substantial part of it.
by David I. Spivak - The MIT Press
This book shows that category theory can be useful outside of mathematics as a flexible modeling language throughout the sciences. Written in an engaging and straightforward style, the book is rigorous but accessible to non-mathematicians.
by Sen Hu, Xuexing Lu, Yu Ye - arXiv
In this paper, we reveal the combinatorial nature of tensor calculus for strict tensor categories and show that there exists a monad which is described by the coarse-graining of graphs and characterizes the algebraic nature of tensor calculus.