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# weakly countably compact

A topological space $X$ is said to be *weakly countably compact*
(or *limit point compact*)
if every infinite subset of $X$ has a limit point.

Every countably compact space is weakly countably compact. The converse is true in $\mathrm{T}_{1}$ spaces.

A metric space is weakly countably compact if and only if it is compact.

An easy example of a space $X$ that is not weakly countably compact is any infinite set with the discrete topology. A more interesting example is the countable complement topology on an uncountable set.

Defines:

limit point compactness, weak countable compactness

Keywords:

topology

Related:

Compact, CountablyCompact, SequentiallyCompact, PseudocompactSpace

Synonym:

limit point compact, limit-point compact

Type of Math Object:

Definition

Major Section:

Reference

Groups audience:

## Mathematics Subject Classification

54D30*no label found*

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## Recent Activity

Jul 5

new correction: Error in proof of Proposition 2 by alex2907

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new question: A good question by Ron Castillo

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new question: A trascendental number. by Ron Castillo

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new question: young tableau and young projectors by zmth

new correction: Error in proof of Proposition 2 by alex2907

Jun 24

new question: A good question by Ron Castillo

Jun 23

new question: A trascendental number. by Ron Castillo

Jun 19

new question: Banach lattice valued Bochner integrals by math ias

Jun 13

new question: young tableau and young projectors by zmth