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Functions and their basic properties
 JOURNAL OF FORMALIZED MATHEMATICS
, 2003
"... The definitions of the mode Function and the graph of a function are introduced. The graph of a function is defined to be identical with the function. The following concepts are also defined: the domain of a function, the range of a function, the identity function, the composition of functions, the ..."
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Cited by 1344 (32 self)
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The definitions of the mode Function and the graph of a function are introduced. The graph of a function is defined to be identical with the function. The following concepts are also defined: the domain of a function, the range of a function, the identity function, the composition of functions
Properties of subsets
 Journal of Formalized Mathematics
, 1989
"... Summary. The text includes theorems concerning properties of subsets, and some operations on sets. The functions yielding improper subsets of a set, i.e. the empty set and the set itself are introduced. Functions and predicates introduced for sets are redefined. Some theorems about enumerated sets a ..."
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Cited by 1278 (0 self)
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Summary. The text includes theorems concerning properties of subsets, and some operations on sets. The functions yielding improper subsets of a set, i.e. the empty set and the set itself are introduced. Functions and predicates introduced for sets are redefined. Some theorems about enumerated sets
Relations and their basic properties
 Journal of Formalized Mathematics
, 1989
"... Summary. We define here: mode Relation as a set of pairs, the domain, the codomain, and the field of relation; the empty and the identity relations, the composition of relations, the image and the inverse image of a set under a relation. Two predicates, = and ⊆, and three functions, ∪, ∩ and \ are ..."
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Cited by 1069 (6 self)
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Summary. We define here: mode Relation as a set of pairs, the domain, the codomain, and the field of relation; the empty and the identity relations, the composition of relations, the image and the inverse image of a set under a relation. Two predicates, = and ⊆, and three functions
Symbolic Boolean manipulation with ordered binarydecision diagrams
 ACM COMPUTING SURVEYS
, 1992
"... Ordered BinaryDecision Diagrams (OBDDS) represent Boolean functions as directed acyclic graphs. They form a canonical representation, making testing of functional properties such as satmfiability and equivalence straightforward. A number of operations on Boolean functions can be implemented as grap ..."
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Cited by 1022 (13 self)
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Ordered BinaryDecision Diagrams (OBDDS) represent Boolean functions as directed acyclic graphs. They form a canonical representation, making testing of functional properties such as satmfiability and equivalence straightforward. A number of operations on Boolean functions can be implemented
Property Testing and its connection to Learning and Approximation
"... We study the question of determining whether an unknown function has a particular property or is fflfar from any function with that property. A property testing algorithm is given a sample of the value of the function on instances drawn according to some distribution, and possibly may query the fun ..."
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Cited by 498 (68 self)
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We study the question of determining whether an unknown function has a particular property or is fflfar from any function with that property. A property testing algorithm is given a sample of the value of the function on instances drawn according to some distribution, and possibly may query
Partial Functions
"... this article we prove some auxiliary theorems and schemes related to the articles: [1] and [2]. MML Identifier: PARTFUN1. WWW: http://mizar.org/JFM/Vol1/partfun1.html The articles [4], [6], [3], [5], [7], [8], and [1] provide the notation and terminology for this paper. We adopt the following rules ..."
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Cited by 494 (10 self)
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this article we prove some auxiliary theorems and schemes related to the articles: [1] and [2]. MML Identifier: PARTFUN1. WWW: http://mizar.org/JFM/Vol1/partfun1.html The articles [4], [6], [3], [5], [7], [8], and [1] provide the notation and terminology for this paper. We adopt the following rules: x, y, y 1 , y 2 , z, z 1 , z 2 denote sets, P , Q, X , X 0 , X 1 , X 2 , Y , Y 0 , Y 1 , Y 2 , V , Z denote sets, and C, D denote non empty sets. We now state three propositions: (1) If P ` [: X 1
The Plenoptic Function and the Elements of Early Vision
 Computational Models of Visual Processing
, 1991
"... experiment. Electrophysiologists have described neurons in striate cortex that are selectively sensitive to certain visual properties; for reviews, see Hubel (1988) and DeValois and DeValois (1988). Psychophysicists have inferred the existence of channels that are tuned for certain visual properties ..."
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Cited by 573 (4 self)
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experiment. Electrophysiologists have described neurons in striate cortex that are selectively sensitive to certain visual properties; for reviews, see Hubel (1988) and DeValois and DeValois (1988). Psychophysicists have inferred the existence of channels that are tuned for certain visual
Symmetry and Related Properties via the Maximum Principle
, 1979
"... We prove symmetry, and some related properties, of positive solutions of second order elliptic equations. Our methods employ various forms of the maximum principle, and a device of moving parallel planes to a critical position, and then showing that the solution is symmetric about the limiting plan ..."
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Cited by 539 (4 self)
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We prove symmetry, and some related properties, of positive solutions of second order elliptic equations. Our methods employ various forms of the maximum principle, and a device of moving parallel planes to a critical position, and then showing that the solution is symmetric about the limiting
Monads for functional programming
, 1995
"... The use of monads to structure functional programs is described. Monads provide a convenient framework for simulating effects found in other languages, such as global state, exception handling, output, or nondeterminism. Three case studies are looked at in detail: how monads ease the modification o ..."
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Cited by 1481 (39 self)
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The use of monads to structure functional programs is described. Monads provide a convenient framework for simulating effects found in other languages, such as global state, exception handling, output, or nondeterminism. Three case studies are looked at in detail: how monads ease the modification
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