An Introduction to Abstract Algebra by Derek J. S. Robinson

By Derek J. S. Robinson

This undergraduate textbook for a two-semester direction in summary algebra lightly introduces the primary constructions of contemporary algebra. Robinson (University of Illinois) defines the strategies at the back of units, teams, subgroups, teams performing on units, earrings, vector areas, box thought, and Galois idea

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Preface ix
Chapter I units AND MAPS 3
I. units and Subsets 3
2. Maps S
3. Isomorphisms of units 7
4. Epimorphisms and Monomorphisms 8
S. the picture research of a Map 10
6. The Coimage research of a Map II
7. Description of Surjective Maps 12
8. Equivalence family 13
9. Cardinality of units IS
10. Ordered units 16
II. Axiom of selection 17
12. items and Sums of units 20
Exercises 23
Chapter 2 MONOIDS AND teams 27
1. Monoids 27
2. Morphisms of Monoids 30
3. distinct kinds of Morphisms 32
4. Analyses of Morphisms 37
5. Description of Surjective Morphisms 39
6. teams and Morphisms of teams 41
7. Kernels of Morphisms of teams 43
8. teams of Fractions 49
9. The Integers 55
10. Finite and countless units 57
Exercises 64
Chapter three different types 75
1. different types 75
2. Morphisms 79
3. items and Sums 82
Exercises 85
Chapter four jewelry 99
1. classification of earrings 99
2. Polynomial jewelry 103
3. Analyses of Ring Morphisms 107
4. beliefs 112
5. items of jewelry 115
Exercises 116
PART 127
Chapter five distinctive FACTORIZATION domain names 129
I. Divisibility 130
2. imperative domain names 133
3. precise Factorization domain names 138
4. Divisibility in UFD\'s 140
5. vital excellent domain names 147
6. issue jewelry of PID\'s 152
7. Divisors 155
8. Localization in imperative domain names 159
9. A Criterion for particular Factorization 164
10. whilst R [X] is a UFD 169
Exercises 171
Chapter 6 common MODULE concept 176
1. class of Modules over a hoop 178
2. The Composition Maps in Mod(R) 183
3. Analyses of R-Module Morphisms 185
4. targeted Sequences 193
5. Isomorphism Theorems 201
6. Noetherian and Artinian Modules 206
7. loose R-Modules 210
8. Characterization of department jewelry 216
9. Rank of unfastened Modules 221
10. Complementary Submodules of a Module 224
11. Sums of Modules 231
12. swap of jewelry 239
13. Torsion Modules over PID\'s 242
14. items of Modules 246
Exercises 248
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2. Semisimple Modules 271
3. Projective Modules 276
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Chapter nine LOCALIZATION AND TENSOR items 313
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2. Localization of Modules 316
3. functions of Localization 320
4. Tensor items 323
5. Morphisms of Tensor items 328
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Chapter 10 vital excellent domain names 351
I. Submodules of loose Modules 352
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3. Finitely Generated Modules over PID\'s 359
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Suppose that G is a group with finite order n and its elements are ordered in some fixed manner, say as g1 , g2 , . . , gn . The group operation of G can be displayed in its multiplication table; this is the n × n array M whose (i, j ) entry is gi gj . Thus the i-th row of M is gi g1 , gi g2 , . . , gi gn . From the multiplication table the product of any pair of group elements can be determined. 1). The same is true of the columns of M. What this means is that each group element appears exactly once in each row and exactly once in each column of the array, that is, M is a latin square.

From the multiplication table the product of any pair of group elements can be determined. 1). The same is true of the columns of M. What this means is that each group element appears exactly once in each row and exactly once in each column of the array, that is, M is a latin square. 4. As an example, consider the group whose elements are the identity permutation 1 and the permutations a = (12)(34), b = (13)(24), c = ((14)(23). 7). The multiplication table of this group is the 4 × 4 array 1 a b c 1 1 a b c a a 1 c b b b c 1 a c c b a 1 Powers of group elements.

Pr = qr , and r = s, after a possible further relabelling of the qj ’s. So the result is proven. A convenient expression for an integer n > 1 is n = p1e1 . . pke1 where the pi are distinct primes and ei > 0. 7). Finally, we prove a famous theorem of Euclid on the infinity of primes. 8) There exist infinitely many prime numbers. Proof. Suppose this is false and let p1 , p2 , . . , pk be the list of all primes. The trick is to produce a prime that is not on the list. To do this put n = p1 p2 .

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