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Inverse element

In abstract algebra, the idea of inverse element generalises the concepts of negation, in relation to addition, and reciprocal, in relation to multiplication. The intuition is of an element that can 'undo' the effect of combination with another given element. While the precise definition of an inverse element varies depending on the algebraic structure involved, these definitions coincide in a group.

## Formal definitions

### In an unital magma

Let S be a set with a binary operation * (i.e. a magma). If e is an identity element of (S,*) (i.e. S is an unital magma) and a*b=e, then a is called a left inverse of b and b is called a right inverse of a. If an element x is both a left inverse and a right inverse of y, then x is called a two-sided inverse, or simply an inverse, of y. An element with a two-sided inverse in S is called invertible in S. An element with an inverse element only on one side is left invertible, resp. right invertible. If all elements in S are invertible, S is called a loop.

Just like (S,*) can have several left identities or several right identities, it is possible for an element to have several left inverses or several right inverses (but note that their definition above uses a two-sided identity e). It can even have several left inverses and several right inverses.

If the operation * is associative then if an element has both a left inverse and a right inverse, they are equal. In other words, in a monoid every element has at most one inverse (as defined in this section). In a monoid, the set of (left and right) invertible elements is a group, called the group of units of S, and denoted by U(S) or H1.

A left-invertible element is left-cancellative, and analogously for right and two-sided.

### In a semigroup

The definition in the previous section generalizes the notion of inverse in group relative to the notion of identity. It's also possible, albeit less obvious, to generalize the notion of an inverse by dropping the identity element but keeping associativity, i.e. in a semigroup.

In a semigroup S an element x is called (von Neumann) regular if there exists some element z in S such that xzx = x; z is sometimes called a pseudoinverse. An element y is called (simply) an inverse of x if xyx = x and y = yxy. Every regular element has at least one inverse: if x = xzx then it is easy to verify that y = zxz is an inverse of x as defined in this section. Another easy to prove fact: if y is an inverse of x then e = xy and f = yx are idempotents, that is ee = e and ff = f. Thus, every pair of (mutually) inverse elements gives rise to two idempotents, and ex = xf = x, ye = fy = y, and e acts as a left identity on x, while f acts a right identity, and the left/right roles are reversed for y. This simple observation can be generalized using Green's relations: every idempotent e in an arbitrary semigroup is a left identity for Reand right identity for Le. An intuitive description of this is fact is that every pair of mutually inverse elements produces a local left identity, and respectively, a local right identity.

In a monoid, the notion of inverse as defined in the previous section is strictly narrower than the definition given in this section. Only elements in H1 have an inverse from the unital magma perspective, whereas for any idempotent e, the elements of He have an inverse as defined in this section. Under this more general definition, inverses need not be unique (or exist) in an arbitrary semigroup or monoid. If all elements are regular, then the semigroup (or monoid) is called regular, and every element has at least one inverse. If every element has exactly one inverse as defined in this section, then the semigroup is called an inverse semigroup. Finally, an inverse semigroup with only one idempotent is a group. An inverse semigroup may have an absorbing element 0 because 000=0, whereas a group may not.

Outside semigroup theory, a unique inverse as defined in this section is sometimes called a quasi-inverse. This is generally justified because in most applications (e.g. all examples in this article) associativity holds, which makes this notion a generalization of the left/right inverse relative to an identity.

### ''U''-semigroups

A natural generalization of the inverse semigroup is to define an (arbitrary) unary operation Â° such that (aÂ°)Â°=a for all a in S; this endows S with a type <2,1> algebra. A semigroup endowed with such an operation is called a U-semigroup. Although it may seem that aÂ° will be the inverse of a, this is not necessarily the case. In order to obtain interesting notion(s), the unary operation must somehow interact with the semigroup operation. Two classes of U-semigroups have been studied:

• I-semigroups, in which the interaction axiom is aaÂ°a = a
• *-semigroups, in which the interaction axiom is (ab)Â° = bÂ°aÂ°. Such an operation is called an involution, and typically denoted by a *.

Clearly a group is both an I-semigroup and a *-semigroup. Inverse semigroups are exactly those semigroups that are both I-semigroups and *-semigroups. A class of semigroups important in semigroup theory are completely regular semigroups; these are I-semigroups in which one additionally has aaÂ° = aÂ°a; in other words every element has commuting pseudoinverse aÂ°. There are few concrete examples of such semigroups however; most are

Question:My science teacher spends her whole chapter talking about every group in the periodic table of elements, and every elements uses. In the science test we had, she asks "name two properties of the following elements." I thought if she spent the whole time teaching us each elements uses, the uses of the element are its properties. For example she taught us that bromine is used for cosmetics, and so I stated one of the properties of bromine is that it is used for cosmetics My teacher is saying thats not the case If you are for or against this, please explain

Answers:A use is not a property. It is a way to exploit a property. A property of copper is high conductivity. A use exploiting that is electrical wire.

Question:watch this video http://www.mhhe.com/business/management/videos/Mgmt-other/Flash/One_Smooth_Stone.html answer these questions now 1.Mark Ledogar attributes the success of One Smooth Stone to the great relationships the company has with its clients and the great structure within the organization itself. What are the key elements of One Smooth Stone's organizational structure? What classification does this indicate? 2.Ledogar said that the company does not pretend to have a prepackaged solution for each client, but instead relies on the clients' needs or specifications to tailor the presentation design to that client's goals. Constant flexibility and adaptation is one of the most important elements of success for the company on a client-specific level. What are some other values that describe not only the culture of the business organization but also the way One Smooth Stone delivers quality to its clients? 3.Clients who use One Smooth Stone to head up the production and presentation of their events need to receive a measurable return on investment (ROI), first from the event, and therefore also from One Smooth Stone. What methods does One Smooth Stone use to deliver that ROI to their clients?

Question:1. halogens 2. alkali metals 3. noble gases 4. alkaline earth metals 5. rare earth metals 6. oxygen group

Answers:Valence electrons are defined as those that are not in the noble gas core of the atom. if you consider a few halogens, they have electronic configurations that look as follows: F: [He] 2s2 2p5 Cl: [Ne] 3s3 3p5 Br: [Ar] 4s2 3d10 4p5 etc. These have seven (or seventeen) valence electrons. The alkali metals have electronic configurations that look as folows: Li: [He] 2s1 Na: [Ne] 3s1 K: [Ar] 4s1 etc. These are the elements with one valence electron. ;) It's all about being able to write electronic configurations, and then interpreting what you have written.

Question:

Answers:Hydrogen, it is in the same group but is a nonmetal.