Trivial topology
From Academic Kids

In topology, a topological space with the trivial topology is one where the only open sets are the empty set and the entire space. Such a space is sometimes called an indiscrete space. Intuitively, this has the consequence that all points of the space are "lumped together" and cannot be distinguished by topological means.
The trivial topology is the topology with the least possible number of open sets, since the definition of a topology requires these two sets to be open. Despite its simplicity, a space X with more than one element and the trivial topology lacks a key desirable property: it is not a T_{0} space. Although it has many other useful properties, these do not make up for this one failing.
Other properties of an indiscrete space X—many of which are quite unusual—include:
 The only closed sets are the empty set and X.
 The only possible basis of X is {X}.
 Because X is not T_{0}, it does not satisfy any of the higher T axioms either. In particular, it is not Hausdorff.
 X is, however, regular, completely regular, normal, and completely normal; all in a rather vacuous way though, since the only closed sets are ∅ and X.
 Not being Hausdorff, X is not an order topology, nor is it metrizable.
 X is compact and therefore paracompact, Lindelöf, and locally compact.
 If a function has X as its range, it is continuous.
 X is pathconnected and so connected.
 X is firstcountable, secondcountable, and separable.
 All subspaces of X have the trivial topology.
 All quotient spaces of X have the trivial topology
 Arbitrary products of trivial topological spaces, with either the product topology or box topology, have the trivial topology.
 All sequences in X converge to every point of X. In particular, every sequence has a convergent subsequence (the whole sequence).
 The interior of every set except X is empty.
 The closure of every nonempty subset of X is X. Put another way: every nonempty subset of X is dense, a property that characterizes trivial topological spaces.
 If S is any subset of X with more than one element, then all elements of X are limit points of S. If S is a singleton, then every point of X \ S is still a limit point of S.
 X is a Baire space.
 Two topological spaces carrying the trivial topology are homeomorphic iff they have the same cardinality.
In some sense the opposite of the trivial topology is the discrete topology, in which every subset is open.
The trivial topology belongs to a pseudometric space in which the distance between any two points is zero, and to a uniform space in which the whole cartesian product X × X is the only entourage.
Let Top be the category of topological spaces with continuous maps and Set be the category of sets with functions. If F : Top → Set is the functor that assigns to each topological space its underlying set (the socalled forgetful functor), and G : Set → Top is the functor that puts the trivial topology on a given set, then G is right adjoint to F. (The functor H : Set → Top that puts the discrete topology on a given set is left adjoint to F.)