## About the isomorphism of 2 infinite-dimensional vector spaces

Notations:
V denotes a vector space
A, B, C, D denote subspaces of V respectively
≈ denotes the isomorphic relationship of the left and right operand
dim(?) denotes the dimension of "?"

Question:
Find a vector space V and decompositions:
V = A ⊕ B = C ⊕ D
with A≈C but B and D are not isomorphic.

My opinion:
dim(V)=dim(A)+dim(B)=dim(C)+dim(D) and dim(A)=dim(C), but dim(B)≠dim(D) since V may not be finite-dimensional. It's an idea not an example, would you make a concrete example of V?

Thanks for any help!

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 (Let ~ denote isomorphism, + a direct sum, and the span of the set S. Sorry, but Latex seems to be out of commission.) I think this works: Let V be the set of all infinite ordered-tuples of real numbers with only finitely many nonzero entries, i.e., the set of all infinite sequences that eventually terminate, such as {3,2,1,0,0,...}. Let ei denote the sequence with a 1 in the ith place and zeros elsewhere. Then B = {e1,e2,...} is a basis for V over R. Let N1 = {e1} and N2 = {e1,e2}. Then V ~ V + ~ V + (I think). Clearly, is not isomorphic to , since their dimensions differ.
 Recognitions: Gold Member Homework Help Science Advisor VKint, I think the OP is looking for internal sums decompositions V = A ⊕ B = C ⊕ D. But I think this slight variation on your idea works: take A:=, B:=, C:= , D:=.

VKint,quasar987

Thanks!