Let $\mathcal{M}$ be a $\mathrm{II}_1$ factor. Among other characterizations, it is said to be full iff the adjoint map: $$ \mathrm{Ad}: U(\mathcal{M})/\mathbb{T} \longrightarrow \mathrm{Aut}(\mathcal{M}), $$ given by $\mathrm{Ad}([u])(x) = u x u^*$ is a homeomorphism onto the inner automorphisms $\mathrm{Inn}(\mathcal{M})$, where $U(\mathcal{M})$ represents the unitary group of $\mathcal{M}$, $\mathrm{Aut}(\mathcal{M})$ is the space of normal $\ast$-automorphisms and the corresponding topologies are given by pointwise norm convergence in the predual. I.e. $\alpha_n \to \alpha$ iff $\|(\alpha_n)_\ast(\varphi) - \alpha_\ast(\varphi) \|_{\mathcal{M}_\ast} \to 0$.

On the other hand, let us denote by $\mathrm{Bimod}(\mathcal{M})$ the space $$ \mathrm{Bimod}(\mathcal{M}) = \Big\{ H : {}_{\mathcal{M}}H_{\mathcal{M}} \mbox{ is a Hilbert } \mathcal{M}\mbox{-}\mathcal{M}\mbox{-bimodule} \Big\} $$ By $\mathcal{M}$-bimodule we mean a Hilbert spaces $H$ with two commuting normal actions of $\mathcal{M}$, one right one and one left one. The natural equivalence relation between bimodules is given by the existence of a unitary isometry that respects the actions. The Automorpism group of the von Neumann algebra embeds into the space of bimodules by taking $H(\alpha)$ as $L^2(\mathcal{M})$ with actions given by $$ x \cdot \xi \cdot y = \alpha(x) \xi y. $$ It is trivial to see that $H(\alpha) \cong H(\beta)$ iff $\alpha$ and $\beta$ are equal modulo the inner automorphism, see [AP, p 211].

Question:Is it possible to characterize fullness by a topological property of $\mathrm{Bimod}(\mathcal{M})$. I think of something along the lines of the equivalence classes of $\mathrm{Bimod}(\mathcal{M})$ being closed or perhaps by the quotient $\mathrm{Bimod}(\mathcal{M}) / \sim$ having some separability property.

There is a natural Fell's topology on $\mathrm{Bimod}(\mathcal{M})$ that behaves like the usual Fell topology of the space of representations of a group, see [AP, 13.3.2.]. But i am not sure whether that would be the adequate topology to use.

[AP] : http://www.math.ucla.edu/~popa/Books/IIun-v13.pdf

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