Nile ideal
Nilideal is a mathematical term from ring theory .
definition
Let R be a ring . An ideal N of R that consists only of nilpotent elements is called a Nile ideal .
More generally, each subset of a ring is called nil if it only consists of nilpotent elements.
While one demands of a nilpotent ideal that there is a with , that is, every product of the length of elements is equal to 0, a Nile ideal is only required that for every element there is a dependent with .
Examples and characteristics
- Every nilpotent ideal is a Nile ideal, and for finitely generated ideals in commutative rings the converse also applies. An example of a Nile ideal that is not nilpotent is the ideal in the ring with one body and one indefinite for each natural number .
- According to one of Levitzki's theorem , every left or right Nile ideal in a left Noetherian ring is already nilpotent.
- The prime radical is a Nile ideal.
Individual evidence
- ↑ Louis H. Rowen: Ring Theory. Volume 1. Academic Press Inc., Boston et al. 1988, ISBN 0-125-99841-4 ( Pure and Applied Mathematics 127), page 41
- ↑ Louis H. Rowen: Ring Theory. Volume 1. Academic Press Inc., Boston et al. 1988, ISBN 0-125-99841-4 ( Pure and Applied Mathematics 127), sentence 2.6.23
- ↑ Louis H. Rowen: Ring Theory. Volume 1. Academic Press Inc., Boston et al. 1988, ISBN 0-125-99841-4 ( Pure and Applied Mathematics 127), sentence 2.6.15