summary |
shortlog |
changelog |
graph |
tags |
bookmarks |
branches |
files |
changeset |
file |
latest |
revisions |
annotate |
diff |
comparison |
raw |
help

src/HOL/Algebra/README.html

author | nipkow |

Fri, 13 Nov 2009 14:14:04 +0100 | |

changeset 33657 | a4179bf442d1 |

parent 15582 | 7219facb3fd0 |

child 35849 | b5522b51cb1e |

permissions | -rw-r--r-- |

renamed lemmas "anti_sym" -> "antisym"

<!DOCTYPE HTML PUBLIC "-//W3C//DTD HTML 4.01 Transitional//EN" "http://www.w3.org/TR/html4/loose.dtd"> <!-- $Id$ --> <HTML> <HEAD> <meta http-equiv="content-type" content="text/html;charset=iso-8859-1"> <TITLE>HOL/Algebra/README.html</TITLE> </HEAD> <BODY> <H1>Algebra --- Classical Algebra, using Explicit Structures and Locales</H1> This directory contains proofs in classical algebra. It is intended as a base for any algebraic development in Isabelle. Emphasis is on reusability. This is achieved by modelling algebraic structures as first-class citizens of the logic (not axiomatic type classes, say). The library is expected to grow in future releases of Isabelle. Contributions are welcome. <H2>GroupTheory, including Sylow's Theorem</H2> <P>These proofs are mainly by Florian Kammller. (Later, Larry Paulson simplified some of the proofs.) These theories were indeed the original motivation for locales. Here is an outline of the directory's contents: <UL> <LI>Theory <A HREF="Group.html"><CODE>Group</CODE></A> defines semigroups, monoids, groups, commutative monoids, commutative groups, homomorphisms and the subgroup relation. It also defines the product of two groups (This theory was reimplemented by Clemens Ballarin). <LI>Theory <A HREF="FiniteProduct.html"><CODE>FiniteProduct</CODE></A> extends commutative groups by a product operator for finite sets (provided by Clemens Ballarin). <LI>Theory <A HREF="Coset.html"><CODE>Coset</CODE></A> defines the factorization of a group and shows that the factorization a normal subgroup is a group. <LI>Theory <A HREF="Bij.html"><CODE>Bij</CODE></A> defines bijections over sets and operations on them and shows that they are a group. It shows that automorphisms form a group. <LI>Theory <A HREF="Exponent.html"><CODE>Exponent</CODE></A> the combinatorial argument underlying Sylow's first theorem. <LI>Theory <A HREF="Sylow.html"><CODE>Sylow</CODE></A> contains a proof of the first Sylow theorem. </UL> <H2>Rings and Polynomials</H2> <UL><LI>Theory <A HREF="CRing.html"><CODE>CRing</CODE></A> defines Abelian monoids and groups. The difference to commutative structures is merely notational: the binary operation is addition rather than multiplication. Commutative rings are obtained by inheriting properties from Abelian groups and commutative monoids. Further structures in the algebraic hierarchy of rings: integral domain. <LI>Theory <A HREF="Module.html"><CODE>Module</CODE></A> introduces the notion of a R-left-module over an Abelian group, where R is a ring. <LI>Theory <A HREF="UnivPoly.html"><CODE>UnivPoly</CODE></A> constructs univariate polynomials over rings and integral domains. Degree function. Universal Property. </UL> <H2>Legacy Development of Rings using Axiomatic Type Classes</H2> <P>This development of univariate polynomials is separated into an abstract development of rings and the development of polynomials itself. The formalisation is based on [Jacobson1985], and polynomials have a sparse, mathematical representation. These theories were developed as a base for the integration of a computer algebra system to Isabelle [Ballarin1999], and was designed to match implementations of these domains in some typed computer algebra systems. Summary: <P><EM>Rings:</EM> Classes of rings are represented by axiomatic type classes. The following are available: <PRE> ring: Commutative rings with one (including a summation operator, which is needed for the polynomials) domain: Integral domains factorial: Factorial domains (divisor chain condition is missing) pid: Principal ideal domains field: Fields </PRE> Also, some facts about ring homomorphisms and ideals are mechanised. <P><EM>Polynomials:</EM> Polynomials have a natural, mathematical representation. Facts about the following topics are provided: <MENU> <LI>Degree function <LI> Universal Property, evaluation homomorphism <LI>Long division (existence and uniqueness) <LI>Polynomials over a ring form a ring <LI>Polynomials over an integral domain form an integral domain </MENU> <P>[Jacobson1985] Nathan Jacobson, Basic Algebra I, Freeman, 1985. <P>[Ballarin1999] Clemens Ballarin, Computer Algebra and Theorem Proving, Author's <A HREF="http://www4.in.tum.de/~ballarin/publications.html">PhD thesis</A>, 1999. <HR> <P>Last modified on $Date$ <ADDRESS> <P><A HREF="http://www4.in.tum.de/~ballarin">Clemens Ballarin</A>. </ADDRESS> </BODY> </HTML>