In *Derivators, Pointed Derivators, and Stable Derivators*, Moritz Groth gives as an example of a non-invertible morphism with trivial cone an inclusion $f:X\to I$. Here $X$ is an object of injective dimension $1$ in an exact category $\mathcal{E}$ with enough injectives, $I$ is an injective, and the stable category $\underline{\mathcal{E}}$ has a "suspended structure" given in the same way as the triangulation of the stable category of a Frobenius category but without the invertibility of suspension.

This is fine as far as it goes, but it's not obvious to me that this is an example of a cone *in a pointed derivator,* what he's just defined, and Groth doesn't give any indication of how to see it as such.

**Question:** how can I realize this example as a cone in a derivator?

Having looked around, I don't see any evidence that $\underline{\mathcal{E}}$ is known to be the underlying category of a derivator, even with extra assumptions a la a paper of Stovicek to make $\mathcal{E}$ more like a Grothendieck category. Is it, in fact, such an underlying category, given some extra assumptions? Or can we, perhaps, give it an exact embedding in a homotopy category, and extend to a derivator in that way?