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# Contents (or put a title here)
* the following line creates the automatic table of contents
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## Idea ##
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## Abstract ##
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## Definition ##
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## Examples ##
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A longer example follows.
It is an old observation that xyz. One notices that from the nPOV this is just an abc. This leads to the definition of a uvw. It is useful for doing klm and provides the basis for the more general theory of äöü.
A uvw is effectively a uv together with a w. Its main property is encoded in Somebody’s Theorem which says that it consists of precisely three letters. The archetypical example of a uvw is $\mu \nu \omega$; details will be explained in the special examples paragraph.
As Jacques Distler said,
(uvw)
A uvw is a UVW in which all letters are lower case.
This may be summed up in the slogan:
A uvw is just what it looks like.
Every uvw contains at least one letter.
By inspection.
Every uvw contains strictly more than one letter.
Use the above lemma and continue counting:
Every uvw contains exactly three letters.
Along the lines of the above proposition, we use equation (1) and then conclude with
Notice that this is indeed independent of in which order we sum up the letters, in that the diagram
commutes.
No uvw contains more than three letters.
First case
Second case
Third case
First person: I listed all of the special cases that I know above, but didn't Grothendieck study an important version too?
Second person: No, you're thinking of Lawvere. When I find the reference, I'll put it here.
For ease of reference, we will number the examples.
The first example is obvious.
The second example is a slight variation of (1).
The third example is completely different from either (1) or (2).
The original definition appeared in section 3 of
Last revised on September 15, 2012 at 19:50:25. See the history of this page for a list of all contributions to it.