Generalizing from 1-category theory, there's a simple definition of a "naive complex" in a stable $\infty$-category. Considering bounded positive graded chain complexes, they are a sequence of maps

$$ A_n \xrightarrow{d_n} A_{n-1} \xrightarrow{d_{n-1}} \ldots \xrightarrow{d_1} A_0 $$

with the property that $d_k d_{k+1} \simeq 0$. If I've not made any errors, then at first blush they seem to have a reasonable theory, along with a nice "realization" given by iteratively taking homotopy cofibers:

$$ |A| = \mathrm{cofib}(\mathrm{cofib}(\ldots) \to A_0) $$

that parallels taking the total complex of a bicomplex. This realization can also be given by the colimit of the diagram

$$ A_n \rightrightarrows^{d_n}_0 A_{n-1} \rightrightarrows \ldots \rightrightarrows^{d_1}_0 A_0$$

However, naive complexes don't seem to be studied. Instead, in Higher Algebra, Lurie proves a Dold-Kan correspondence stable $\infty$-category asserting equivalences between the categories of:

- Simplicial objects
- Filtered objects (i.e. arbitrary $\mathbb{Z}_{\geq 0}$-indexed diagrams)
- upper-triangular array with zeroes along the diagonal, in which every square is a pushout

and it is this last sort of thing that Lurie calls a complex. (Specifically, a $\mathbb{Z}_{\geq 0}$-complex)

It is only when looking at the homotopy category does Lurie say anything about a correspondence between simplicial objects and naive complexes.

So my question is whether this is an oversight; i.e.

Is the $\infty$-category of simplicial objects in a stable $\infty$-category equivalent to the $\infty$-category of (unbounded, positively graded) naive complexes?

and if the answer is no, what goes wrong?