open import Cat.Diagram.Monad open import Cat.Functor.Base open import Cat.Univalent open import Cat.Prelude module Cat.Univalent.Instances.Algebra {o β} {C : Precategory o β} (isc : is-category C) (M : Monad C) where

# Eilenberg-Moore Categoriesπ

Given a base univalent category $\ca{C}$, we can consider a monad $M$ on $\ca{C}$, and its associated Eilenberg-Moore category $\ca{C}^M$, as a standard way of constructing categories of βalgebraic gadgetsβ backed by objects of $\ca{C}$. A concrete example is given by the category of monoids: A monoid (in sets) is equivalent to an algebra for the list monad.

Given that βhand-rolledβ categories of this sort tend to be
well-behaved, in particular when it comes to identifications (see univalence of monoids,
univalence of groups,
univalence of
semilattices), itβs natural to ask whether *all*
Eilenberg-Moore categories are themselves univalent, assuming that their
underlying category is. Here we give a positive answer.

Fixing a monad $M$ on a univalent category $\ca{C}$, we abbreviate its Eilenberg-Moore category $\ca{C}^M$ as EM.

private EM = Eilenberg-Moore C M import Cat.Reasoning EM as EM import Cat.Reasoning C as C

As usual, we take the centre of contraction to be $A$ and the identity isomorphism $A \cong A$; The hard part is proving that, given a pair of $M$-algebras $A$ and $X$, together with a specified isomorphism $f : A \cong X$, we can build an identification $A \cong X$, such that over this identification, $f$ is the identity map.

Eilenberg-Moore-is-category : is-category EM Eilenberg-Moore-is-category = Ξ» { .to-path β Aβ‘X ; .to-path-over β triv} where module _ {A} {Am : Algebra-on C M A} {X} {Xm : Algebra-on C M X} (Aβ X : EM.Isomorphism (A , Am) (X , Xm)) where

The first thing we shall note is that an algebra is given by a pair of two data: An underlying object $A_0$ (resp $X_0$), together with the structure $A_m$ (resp. $X_m$) of an M-algebra on $A_0$. Hence, an identification of algebras can be broken down into an identification of their components.

Recall that a homomorphism of M-algebras between $(A_0,A_m) \to (X_0,X_m)$ is given by a map $h : A_0 \to X_0$ in $\ca{C}$, such that the diagram below commutes. By forgetting that the square commutes, algebra homomorphisms correspond faithfully to morphisms in the underlying category $\ca{C}$.

Hence, given an *isomorphism*
$(A_0, A_m) \cong (X_0, X_m)$
(let us call it
$f$)
in
$\ca{C}^M$,
we can forget all of the commutativity data associated with the algebra
homomorphisms, and recover an isomorphism between the underlying objects
in
$\ca{C}$:

Aββ Xβ : A C.β X Aββ Xβ = C.make-iso (map Aβ X.to) (map Aβ X.from) (ap map Aβ X.invl) (ap map Aβ X.invr)

Since we assumed $\ca{C}$ to be univalent, this isomorphism can be made into a path $A_0 \equiv X_0$. This covers a third of the task: We must now show first that the algebra structures $A_m$ and $X_m$ are identified over Aββ‘Xβ, and we must prove that the resulting identification makes $f$ into the identity isomorphism.

Aββ‘Xβ : A β‘ X Aββ‘Xβ = isc .to-path Aββ Xβ

By the characterisation of paths in algebras, it suffices to show that Aββ‘Xβ transports $A_m$βs multiplication to that of $X_m$βs; Using the corresponding lemma for paths in hom-spaces of univalent categories, we can get away with (still calling our isomorphism $f$) showing the square below commutes.

Since we have assumed that $f$ is an $M$-algebra isomorphism, we can simultaneously turn the square above into one which has $f$ and $f^{-1}$ in adjacent faces and swap $A_m$ for $X_m$; A straightforward calculation then shows that the square above commutes.

Amβ‘Xm : PathP (Ξ» i β Algebra-on C M (Aββ‘Xβ i)) Am Xm Amβ‘Xm = Algebra-on-pathp _ Aββ‘Xβ same-multsβ² where same-mults : PathP (Ξ» i β C.Hom (isc .to-path (F-map-iso (Monad.M M) Aββ Xβ) i) (Aββ‘Xβ i)) (Am .Ξ½) (Xm .Ξ½) same-mults = Univalent.Hom-pathp-iso isc ( map Aβ X.to C.β Am .Ξ½ C.β Monad.Mβ M (map Aβ X.from) β‘β¨ C.pulll (sq Aβ X.to) β©β‘ (Xm .Ξ½ C.β Monad.Mβ M (Aβ X.to .map)) C.β Monad.Mβ M (map Aβ X.from) β‘β¨ C.cancelr (sym (Monad.M-β M _ _) Β·Β· ap (Monad.Mβ M) (ap map Aβ X.invl) Β·Β· Monad.M-id M) β©β‘ Xm .Ξ½ β )

Note, however, that the path above is not in the correct space! While it is in a space of $\ca{C}$-morphisms, the source is not of the correct type. This is because functors between univalent categories can act on paths in βtwoβ ways: One can either apply the functorβs action on isos, then take a path in the codomain category; Or take a path in the domain category, and then use the canonical action on paths. Fortunately these coincide, and we can correct the source:

same-multsβ² : PathP (Ξ» i β C.Hom (Monad.Mβ M (Aββ‘Xβ i)) (Aββ‘Xβ i)) (Am .Ξ½) (Xm .Ξ½) same-multsβ² = transport (Ξ» j β PathP (Ξ» i β C.Hom (F-map-path (Monad.M M) Aββ Xβ isc isc (~ j) i) (Aββ‘Xβ i)) (Am .Ξ½) (Xm .Ξ½)) same-mults Aβ‘X : Path (Algebra _ M) (A , Am) (X , Xm) Aβ‘X i = Aββ‘Xβ i , Amβ‘Xm i

To finish the proof that $\ca{C}^M$ is univalent, we must show that the identification weβve built trivialises the isomorphism $A \cong X$ we were given. This follows immediately from the characterisation of paths in isomorphism spaces and in Hom-spaces.

triv : PathP (Ξ» i β (A , Am) EM.β Aβ‘X i) EM.id-iso Aβ X triv = EM.β -pathp refl _ (Algebra-hom-pathp _ _ _ (Univalent.Hom-pathp-reflr-iso isc (C.idr _)))