The category theory module for SymPy will allow manipulating diagrams within a single category, including drawing them in TikZ and deciding whether they are commutative or not.
The general reference work this module tries to follow is
- [JoyOfCats] J. Adamek, H. Herrlich. G. E. Strecker: Abstract and
- Concrete Categories. The Joy of Cats.
The latest version of this book should be available for free download from
katmat.math.uni-bremen.de/acc/acc.pdf
The module is still in its pre-embryonic stage.
This section lists the classes which implement some of the basic notions in category theory: objects, morphisms, categories, and diagrams.
The base class for any kind of object in an abstract category.
While technically any instance of Basic will do, this class is the recommended way to create abstract objects in abstract categories.
The base class for any morphism in an abstract category.
In abstract categories, a morphism is an arrow between two category objects. The object where the arrow starts is called the domain, while the object where the arrow ends is called the codomain.
Two morphisms between the same pair of objects are considered to be the same morphisms. To distinguish between morphisms between the same objects use NamedMorphism.
It is prohibited to instantiate this class. Use one of the derived classes instead.
See also
Returns the codomain of the morphism.
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> f.codomain
Object("B")
Composes self with the supplied morphism.
The order of elements in the composition is the usual order, i.e., to construct \(g\circ f\) use g.compose(f).
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> g * f
CompositeMorphism((NamedMorphism(Object("A"), Object("B"), "f"),
NamedMorphism(Object("B"), Object("C"), "g")))
>>> (g * f).domain
Object("A")
>>> (g * f).codomain
Object("C")
Returns the domain of the morphism.
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> f.domain
Object("A")
Represents a morphism which has a name.
Names are used to distinguish between morphisms which have the same domain and codomain: two named morphisms are equal if they have the same domains, codomains, and names.
See also
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> f
NamedMorphism(Object("A"), Object("B"), "f")
>>> f.name
'f'
Returns the name of the morphism.
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> f.name
'f'
Represents a morphism which is a composition of other morphisms.
Two composite morphisms are equal if the morphisms they were obtained from (components) are the same and were listed in the same order.
The arguments to the constructor for this class should be listed in diagram order: to obtain the composition \(g\circ f\) from the instances of Morphism g and f use CompositeMorphism(f, g).
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism, CompositeMorphism
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> g * f
CompositeMorphism((NamedMorphism(Object("A"), Object("B"), "f"),
NamedMorphism(Object("B"), Object("C"), "g")))
>>> CompositeMorphism(f, g) == g * f
True
Returns the codomain of this composite morphism.
The codomain of the composite morphism is the codomain of its last component.
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> (g * f).codomain
Object("C")
Returns the components of this composite morphism.
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> (g * f).components
(NamedMorphism(Object("A"), Object("B"), "f"),
NamedMorphism(Object("B"), Object("C"), "g"))
Returns the domain of this composite morphism.
The domain of the composite morphism is the domain of its first component.
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> (g * f).domain
Object("A")
Forgets the composite structure of this morphism.
If new_name is not empty, returns a NamedMorphism with the supplied name, otherwise returns a Morphism. In both cases the domain of the new morphism is the domain of this composite morphism and the codomain of the new morphism is the codomain of this composite morphism.
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> (g * f).flatten("h")
NamedMorphism(Object("A"), Object("C"), "h")
Represents an identity morphism.
An identity morphism is a morphism with equal domain and codomain, which acts as an identity with respect to composition.
See also
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism, IdentityMorphism
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> id_A = IdentityMorphism(A)
>>> id_B = IdentityMorphism(B)
>>> f * id_A == f
True
>>> id_B * f == f
True
An (abstract) category.
A category [JoyOfCats] is a quadruple \(\mbox{K} = (O, \hom, id, \circ)\) consisting of
Composition is associative, \(K\)-identities are identities with respect to composition, and the sets \(\hom(A, B)\) are pairwise disjoint.
This class knows nothing about its objects and morphisms. Concrete cases of (abstract) categories should be implemented as classes derived from this one.
Certain instances of Diagram can be asserted to be commutative in a Category by supplying the argument commutative_diagrams in the constructor.
See also
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism, Diagram, Category
>>> from sympy import FiniteSet
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> d = Diagram([f, g])
>>> K = Category("K", commutative_diagrams=[d])
>>> K.commutative_diagrams == FiniteSet(d)
True
Returns the FiniteSet of diagrams which are known to be commutative in this category.
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism, Diagram, Category
>>> from sympy import FiniteSet
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> d = Diagram([f, g])
>>> K = Category("K", commutative_diagrams=[d])
>>> K.commutative_diagrams == FiniteSet(d)
True
Returns the name of this category.
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Category
>>> K = Category("K")
>>> K.name
'K'
Returns the class of objects of this category.
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, Category
>>> from sympy import FiniteSet
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> K = Category("K", FiniteSet(A, B))
>>> K.objects
Class({Object("A"), Object("B")})
Represents a diagram in a certain category.
Informally, a diagram is a collection of objects of a category and certain morphisms between them. A diagram is still a monoid with respect to morphism composition; i.e., identity morphisms, as well as all composites of morphisms included in the diagram belong to the diagram. For a more formal approach to this notion see [Pare1970].
The components of composite morphisms are also added to the diagram. No properties are assigned to such morphisms by default.
A commutative diagram is often accompanied by a statement of the following kind: “if such morphisms with such properties exist, then such morphisms which such properties exist and the diagram is commutative”. To represent this, an instance of Diagram includes a collection of morphisms which are the premises and another collection of conclusions. premises and conclusions associate morphisms belonging to the corresponding categories with the FiniteSet‘s of their properties.
The set of properties of a composite morphism is the intersection of the sets of properties of its components. The domain and codomain of a conclusion morphism should be among the domains and codomains of the morphisms listed as the premises of a diagram.
No checks are carried out of whether the supplied object and morphisms do belong to one and the same category.
References
[Pare1970] B. Pareigis: Categories and functors. Academic Press, 1970.
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism, Diagram
>>> from sympy import FiniteSet, pprint, default_sort_key
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> d = Diagram([f, g])
>>> premises_keys = sorted(d.premises.keys(), key=default_sort_key)
>>> pprint(premises_keys, use_unicode=False)
[g*f:A-->C, id:A-->A, id:B-->B, id:C-->C, f:A-->B, g:B-->C]
>>> pprint(d.premises, use_unicode=False)
{g*f:A-->C: EmptySet(), id:A-->A: EmptySet(), id:B-->B: EmptySet(), id:C-->C:
EmptySet(), f:A-->B: EmptySet(), g:B-->C: EmptySet()}
>>> d = Diagram([f, g], {g * f: "unique"})
>>> pprint(d.conclusions)
{g*f:A-->C: {unique}}
Returns the conclusions of this diagram.
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism
>>> from sympy.categories import IdentityMorphism, Diagram
>>> from sympy import FiniteSet
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> d = Diagram([f, g])
>>> IdentityMorphism(A) in d.premises.keys()
True
>>> g * f in d.premises.keys()
True
>>> d = Diagram([f, g], {g * f: "unique"})
>>> d.conclusions[g * f] == FiniteSet("unique")
True
Returns a 2-tuple of sets of morphisms between objects A and B: one set of morphisms listed as premises, and the other set of morphisms listed as conclusions.
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism, Diagram
>>> from sympy import pretty
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> d = Diagram([f, g], {g * f: "unique"})
>>> print pretty(d.hom(A, C), use_unicode=False)
({g*f:A-->C}, {g*f:A-->C})
Checks whether diagram is a subdiagram of self. Diagram \(D'\) is a subdiagram of \(D\) if all premises (conclusions) of \(D'\) are contained in the premises (conclusions) of \(D\). The morphisms contained both in \(D'\) and \(D\) should have the same properties for \(D'\) to be a subdiagram of \(D\).
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism, Diagram
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> d = Diagram([f, g], {g * f: "unique"})
>>> d1 = Diagram([f])
>>> d.is_subdiagram(d1)
True
>>> d1.is_subdiagram(d)
False
Returns the FiniteSet of objects that appear in this diagram.
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism, Diagram
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> d = Diagram([f, g])
>>> d.objects
{Object("A"), Object("B"), Object("C")}
Returns the premises of this diagram.
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism
>>> from sympy.categories import IdentityMorphism, Diagram
>>> from sympy import pretty
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> id_A = IdentityMorphism(A)
>>> id_B = IdentityMorphism(B)
>>> d = Diagram([f])
>>> print pretty(d.premises, use_unicode=False)
{id:A-->A: EmptySet(), id:B-->B: EmptySet(), f:A-->B: EmptySet()}
If objects is a subset of the objects of self, returns a diagram which has as premises all those premises of self which have a domains and codomains in objects, likewise for conclusions. Properties are preserved.
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism, Diagram
>>> from sympy import FiniteSet
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> d = Diagram([f, g], {f: "unique", g*f: "veryunique"})
>>> d1 = d.subdiagram_from_objects(FiniteSet(A, B))
>>> d1 == Diagram([f], {f: "unique"})
True
This section lists the classes which allow automatic drawing of diagrams.
Constructs and holds the fitting of the diagram into a grid.
The mission of this class is to analyse the structure of the supplied diagram and to place its objects on a grid such that, when the objects and the morphisms are actually drawn, the diagram would be “readable”, in the sense that there will not be many intersections of moprhisms. This class does not perform any actual drawing. It does strive nevertheless to offer sufficient metadata to draw a diagram.
Consider the following simple diagram.
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism
>>> from sympy.categories import Diagram, DiagramGrid
>>> from sympy import pprint
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> diagram = Diagram([f, g])
The simplest way to have a diagram laid out is the following:
>>> grid = DiagramGrid(diagram)
>>> (grid.width, grid.height)
(2, 2)
>>> pprint(grid)
A B
C
Sometimes one sees the diagram as consisting of logical groups. One can advise DiagramGrid as to such groups by employing the groups keyword argument.
Consider the following diagram:
>>> D = Object("D")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> h = NamedMorphism(D, A, "h")
>>> k = NamedMorphism(D, B, "k")
>>> diagram = Diagram([f, g, h, k])
Lay it out with generic layout:
>>> grid = DiagramGrid(diagram)
>>> pprint(grid)
A B D
C
Now, we can group the objects \(A\) and \(D\) to have them near one another:
>>> grid = DiagramGrid(diagram, groups=[[A, D], B, C])
>>> pprint(grid)
B C
A D
Note how the positioning of the other objects changes.
Further indications can be supplied to the constructor of DiagramGrid using keyword arguments. The currently supported hints are explained in the following paragraphs.
DiagramGrid does not automatically guess which layout would suit the supplied diagram better. Consider, for example, the following linear diagram:
>>> E = Object("E")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> h = NamedMorphism(C, D, "h")
>>> i = NamedMorphism(D, E, "i")
>>> diagram = Diagram([f, g, h, i])
When laid out with the generic layout, it does not get to look linear:
>>> grid = DiagramGrid(diagram)
>>> pprint(grid)
A B
C D
E
To get it laid out in a line, use layout="sequential":
>>> grid = DiagramGrid(diagram, layout="sequential")
>>> pprint(grid)
A B C D E
One may sometimes need to transpose the resulting layout. While this can always be done by hand, DiagramGrid provides a hint for that purpose:
>>> grid = DiagramGrid(diagram, layout="sequential", transpose=True)
>>> pprint(grid)
A
B
C
D
E
Separate hints can also be provided for each group. For an example, refer to tests/test_drawing.py, and see the different ways in which the five lemma [FiveLemma] can be laid out.
See also
Diagram
References
[FiveLemma] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Five_lemma
Returns the number of rows in this diagram layout.
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism
>>> from sympy.categories import Diagram, DiagramGrid
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> diagram = Diagram([f, g])
>>> grid = DiagramGrid(diagram)
>>> grid.height
2
Returns those morphisms (and their properties) which are sufficiently meaningful to be drawn.
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism
>>> from sympy.categories import Diagram, DiagramGrid
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> diagram = Diagram([f, g])
>>> grid = DiagramGrid(diagram)
>>> grid.morphisms
{NamedMorphism(Object("A"), Object("B"), "f"): EmptySet(),
NamedMorphism(Object("B"), Object("C"), "g"): EmptySet()}
Returns the number of columns in this diagram layout.
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism
>>> from sympy.categories import Diagram, DiagramGrid
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> diagram = Diagram([f, g])
>>> grid = DiagramGrid(diagram)
>>> grid.width
2
Stores the information necessary for producing an Xy-pic description of an arrow.
The principal goal of this class is to abstract away the string representation of an arrow and to also provide the functionality to produce the actual Xy-pic string.
unit sets the unit which will be used to specify the amount of curving and other distances. horizontal_direction should be a string of "r" or "l" specifying the horizontal offset of the target cell of the arrow relatively to the current one. vertical_direction should specify the vertical offset using a series of either "d" or "u". label_position should be either "^", "_", or "|" to specify that the label should be positioned above the arrow, below the arrow or just over the arrow, in a break. Note that the notions “above” and “below” are relative to arrow direction. label stores the morphism label.
This works as follows (disregard the yet unexplained arguments):
>>> from sympy.categories.diagram_drawing import ArrowStringDescription
>>> astr = ArrowStringDescription(
... unit="mm", curving=None, curving_amount=None,
... looping_start=None, looping_end=None, horizontal_direction="d",
... vertical_direction="r", label_position="_", label="f")
>>> print str(astr)
\ar[dr]_{f}
curving should be one of "^", "_" to specify in which direction the arrow is going to curve. curving_amount is a number describing how many unit‘s the morphism is going to curve:
>>> astr = ArrowStringDescription(
... unit="mm", curving="^", curving_amount=12,
... looping_start=None, looping_end=None, horizontal_direction="d",
... vertical_direction="r", label_position="_", label="f")
>>> print str(astr)
\ar@/^12mm/[dr]_{f}
looping_start and looping_end are currently only used for loop morphisms, those which have the same domain and codomain. These two attributes should store a valid Xy-pic direction and specify, correspondingly, the direction the arrow gets out into and the direction the arrow gets back from:
>>> astr = ArrowStringDescription(
... unit="mm", curving=None, curving_amount=None,
... looping_start="u", looping_end="l", horizontal_direction="",
... vertical_direction="", label_position="_", label="f")
>>> print str(astr)
\ar@(u,l)[]_{f}
label_displacement controls how far the arrow label is from the ends of the arrow. For example, to position the arrow label near the arrow head, use “>”:
>>> astr = ArrowStringDescription(
... unit="mm", curving="^", curving_amount=12,
... looping_start=None, looping_end=None, horizontal_direction="d",
... vertical_direction="r", label_position="_", label="f")
>>> astr.label_displacement = ">"
>>> print str(astr)
\ar@/^12mm/[dr]_>{f}
Finally, arrow_style is used to specify the arrow style. To get a dashed arrow, for example, use “{–>}” as arrow style:
>>> astr = ArrowStringDescription(
... unit="mm", curving="^", curving_amount=12,
... looping_start=None, looping_end=None, horizontal_direction="d",
... vertical_direction="r", label_position="_", label="f")
>>> astr.arrow_style = "{-->}"
>>> print str(astr)
\ar@/^12mm/@{-->}[dr]_{f}
See also
Notes
Instances of ArrowStringDescription will be constructed by XypicDiagramDrawer and provided for further use in formatters. The user is not expected to construct instances of ArrowStringDescription themselves.
To be able to properly utilise this class, the reader is encouraged to checkout the Xy-pic user guide, available at [Xypic].
References
Given a Diagram and the corresponding DiagramGrid, produces the Xy-pic representation of the diagram.
The most important method in this class is draw. Consider the following triangle diagram:
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism, Diagram
>>> from sympy.categories import DiagramGrid, XypicDiagramDrawer
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> diagram = Diagram([f, g], {g * f: "unique"})
To draw this diagram, its objects need to be laid out with a DiagramGrid:
>>> grid = DiagramGrid(diagram)
Finally, the drawing:
>>> drawer = XypicDiagramDrawer()
>>> print drawer.draw(diagram, grid)
\xymatrix{
A \ar[d]_{g\circ f} \ar[r]^{f} & B \ar[ld]^{g} \\
C &
}
For further details see the docstring of this method.
To control the appearance of the arrows, formatters are used. The dictionary arrow_formatters maps morphisms to formatter functions. A formatter is accepts an ArrowStringDescription and is allowed to modify any of the arrow properties exposed thereby. For example, to have all morphisms with the property unique appear as dashed arrows, and to have their names prepended with \(\exists !\), the following should be done:
>>> def formatter(astr):
... astr.label = "\exists !" + astr.label
... astr.arrow_style = "{-->}"
>>> drawer.arrow_formatters["unique"] = formatter
>>> print drawer.draw(diagram, grid)
\xymatrix{
A \ar@{-->}[d]_{\exists !g\circ f} \ar[r]^{f} & B \ar[ld]^{g} \\
C &
}
To modify the appearance of all arrows in the diagram, set default_arrow_formatter. For example, to place all morphism labels a little bit farther from the arrow head so that they look more centred, do as follows:
>>> def default_formatter(astr):
... astr.label_displacement = "(0.45)"
>>> drawer.default_arrow_formatter = default_formatter
>>> print drawer.draw(diagram, grid)
\xymatrix{
A \ar@{-->}[d]_(0.45){\exists !g\circ f} \ar[r]^(0.45){f} & B \ar[ld]^(0.45){g} \\
C &
}
In some diagrams some morphisms are drawn as curved arrows. Consider the following diagram:
>>> D = Object("D")
>>> E = Object("E")
>>> h = NamedMorphism(D, A, "h")
>>> k = NamedMorphism(D, B, "k")
>>> diagram = Diagram([f, g, h, k])
>>> grid = DiagramGrid(diagram)
>>> drawer = XypicDiagramDrawer()
>>> print drawer.draw(diagram, grid)
\xymatrix{
A \ar[r]_{f} & B \ar[d]^{g} & D \ar[l]^{k} \ar@/_3mm/[ll]_{h} \\
& C &
}
To control how far the morphisms are curved by default, one can use the unit and default_curving_amount attributes:
>>> drawer.unit = "cm"
>>> drawer.default_curving_amount = 1
>>> print drawer.draw(diagram, grid)
\xymatrix{
A \ar[r]_{f} & B \ar[d]^{g} & D \ar[l]^{k} \ar@/_1cm/[ll]_{h} \\
& C &
}
In some diagrams, there are multiple curved morphisms between the same two objects. To control by how much the curving changes between two such successive morphisms, use default_curving_step:
>>> drawer.default_curving_step = 1
>>> h1 = NamedMorphism(A, D, "h1")
>>> diagram = Diagram([f, g, h, k, h1])
>>> grid = DiagramGrid(diagram)
>>> print drawer.draw(diagram, grid)
\xymatrix{
A \ar[r]_{f} \ar@/^1cm/[rr]^{h_{1}} & B \ar[d]^{g} & D \ar[l]^{k} \ar@/_2cm/[ll]_{h} \\
& C &
}
The default value of default_curving_step is 4 units.
See also
Returns the Xy-pic representation of diagram laid out in grid.
Consider the following simple triangle diagram.
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism, Diagram
>>> from sympy.categories import DiagramGrid, XypicDiagramDrawer
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> diagram = Diagram([f, g], {g * f: "unique"})
To draw this diagram, its objects need to be laid out with a DiagramGrid:
>>> grid = DiagramGrid(diagram)
Finally, the drawing:
>>> drawer = XypicDiagramDrawer()
>>> print drawer.draw(diagram, grid)
\xymatrix{
A \ar[d]_{g\circ f} \ar[r]^{f} & B \ar[ld]^{g} \\
C &
}
The argument masked can be used to skip morphisms in the presentation of the diagram:
>>> print drawer.draw(diagram, grid, masked=[g * f])
\xymatrix{
A \ar[r]^{f} & B \ar[ld]^{g} \\
C &
}
Finally, the diagram_format argument can be used to specify the format string of the diagram. For example, to increase the spacing by 1 cm, proceeding as follows:
>>> print drawer.draw(diagram, grid, diagram_format="@+1cm")
\xymatrix@+1cm{
A \ar[d]_{g\circ f} \ar[r]^{f} & B \ar[ld]^{g} \\
C &
}
Provides a shortcut combining DiagramGrid and XypicDiagramDrawer. Returns an Xy-pic presentation of diagram. The argument masked is a list of morphisms which will be not be drawn. The argument diagram_format is the format string inserted after “xymatrix”. groups should be a set of logical groups. The hints will be passed directly to the constructor of DiagramGrid.
For more information about the arguments, see the docstrings of DiagramGrid and XypicDiagramDrawer.draw.
See also
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism, Diagram
>>> from sympy.categories import xypic_draw_diagram
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> diagram = Diagram([f, g], {g * f: "unique"})
>>> print xypic_draw_diagram(diagram)
\xymatrix{
A \ar[d]_{g\circ f} \ar[r]^{f} & B \ar[ld]^{g} \\
C &
}
Combines the functionality of xypic_draw_diagram and sympy.printing.preview. The arguments masked, diagram_format, groups, and hints are passed to xypic_draw_diagram, while output, viewer, and ``euler are passed to preview.
See also
xypic_diagram_drawer
Examples
>>> from sympy.categories import Object, NamedMorphism, Diagram
>>> from sympy.categories import preview_diagram
>>> A = Object("A")
>>> B = Object("B")
>>> C = Object("C")
>>> f = NamedMorphism(A, B, "f")
>>> g = NamedMorphism(B, C, "g")
>>> d = Diagram([f, g], {g * f: "unique"})
>>> preview_diagram(d)