Explore BrainMass
Share

Explore BrainMass

    Correspondence theorem

    This content was COPIED from BrainMass.com - View the original, and get the already-completed solution here!

    (a) The kernel of this homomorphism is the principal ideal (x-1). Therefore, Z[x]/(x-1) is isomorphic to Z. According to the correspondence theorem, ideals of Z[x]/(x-1) are in one-to-one correspondence with ideals of Z[x] containing (x-1). Taking into account the above-mentioned isomorphism, we obtain that ideals of Z are in one-to-one correspondence with ideals of Z[x] containing (x-1).
    It is well-known that Z[x]/(x2+1) is isomorphic to Z[i]. The correspondence theorem implies that ideals of Z[i] are in one-to-one correspondence with ideals of Z[x] containing (x2+1).

    (b) The ring Z[x]/(2x-1) is isomorphic to Z[1/2]. Therefore Z[x]/(6,2x-1) is isomorphic to Z6[1/2].
    For Z[x]/(2x2-4,4x-5), we note that (2x2-4,4x-5) =(2, x2-2, 4x-5). Z[x]/(2) is isomorphic to Z2[x]. Under this isomorphism (x2-2) is mapped to x2, while (4x-5) to 1. But Z2[x]/(1) is isomorphic to 0. Therefore Z[x]/(2x2-4,4x-5) is also isomorphic to 0.

    © BrainMass Inc. brainmass.com June 1, 2020, 11:01 pm ad1c9bdddf
    https://brainmass.com/math/linear-transformation/correspondence-theorem-454793

    Attachments

    Solution Preview

    (a) The kernel of this homomorphism is the principal ideal (x-1). Therefore, Z[x]/(x-1) is isomorphic to Z. According to the correspondence theorem, ideals of Z[x]/(x-1) are in one-to-one correspondence with ideals of Z[x] ...

    Solution Summary

    This solution helps with a problem involving correspondence theorem. The isomorphic rings are provided.

    $2.19

    ADVERTISEMENT