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# Clubsuit

In mathematics, and particularly in axiomatic set theory, S (clubsuit) is a family of combinatorial principles that are a weaker version of the corresponding S; it was introduced in 1975 by Adam Ostaszewski.[1]

## Definition

For a given cardinal number ${\displaystyle \kappa }$ and a stationary set ${\displaystyle S\subseteq \kappa }$, ${\displaystyle \clubsuit _{S}}$ is the statement that there is a sequence ${\displaystyle \left\langle A_{\delta }:\delta \in S\right\rangle }$ such that

• every Aδ is a cofinal subset of δ
• for every unbounded subset ${\displaystyle A\subseteq \kappa }$, there is a ${\displaystyle \delta }$ so that ${\displaystyle A_{\delta }\subseteq A}$

${\displaystyle \clubsuit _{\omega _{1}}}$ is usually written as just ${\displaystyle \clubsuit }$.

## ♣ and ◊

It is clear that ⇒ ♣, and it was shown in 1975 that ♣ + CH ⇒ ◊; however, Saharon Shelah gave a proof in 1980 that there exists a model of ♣ in which CH does not hold, so ♣ and ◊ are not equivalent (since ◊ ⇒ CH).[2]