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Games and Full Completeness for Multiplicative Linear Logic
 JOURNAL OF SYMBOLIC LOGIC
, 1994
"... We present a game semantics for Linear Logic, in which formulas denote games and proofs denote winning strategies. We show that our semantics yields a categorical model of Linear Logic and prove full completeness for Multiplicative Linear Logic with the MIX rule: every winning strategy is the den ..."
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Cited by 210 (26 self)
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We present a game semantics for Linear Logic, in which formulas denote games and proofs denote winning strategies. We show that our semantics yields a categorical model of Linear Logic and prove full completeness for Multiplicative Linear Logic with the MIX rule: every winning strategy is the denotation of a unique cutfree proof net. A key role is played by the notion of historyfree strategy; strong connections are made between historyfree strategies and the Geometry of Interaction. Our semantics incorporates a natural notion of polarity, leading to a refined treatment of the additives. We make comparisons with related work by Joyal, Blass et al.
A syntax for linear logic
 Presented at Conference on Mathematical Foundations of Programming Language Semantics
, 1993
"... Abstract. This tutorial paper provides an introduction to intuitionistic logic and linear logic, and shows how they correspond to type systems for functional languages via the notion of ‘Propositions as Types’. The presentation of linear logic is simplified by basing it on the Logic of Unity. An app ..."
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Cited by 72 (5 self)
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Abstract. This tutorial paper provides an introduction to intuitionistic logic and linear logic, and shows how they correspond to type systems for functional languages via the notion of ‘Propositions as Types’. The presentation of linear logic is simplified by basing it on the Logic of Unity. An application to the array update problem is briefly discussed. 1
A Brief Guide to Linear Logic
, 1993
"... An overview of linear logic is given, including an extensive bibliography and a simple example of the close relationship between linear logic and computation. ..."
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Cited by 53 (8 self)
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An overview of linear logic is given, including an extensive bibliography and a simple example of the close relationship between linear logic and computation.
Applications of Linear Logic to Computation: An Overview
, 1993
"... This paper is an overview of existing applications of Linear Logic (LL) to issues of computation. After a substantial introduction to LL, it discusses the implications of LL to functional programming, logic programming, concurrent and objectoriented programming and some other applications of LL, li ..."
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Cited by 41 (3 self)
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This paper is an overview of existing applications of Linear Logic (LL) to issues of computation. After a substantial introduction to LL, it discusses the implications of LL to functional programming, logic programming, concurrent and objectoriented programming and some other applications of LL, like semantics of negation in LP, nonmonotonic issues in AI planning, etc. Although the overview covers pretty much the stateoftheart in this area, by necessity many of the works are only mentioned and referenced, but not discussed in any considerable detail. The paper does not presuppose any previous exposition to LL, and is addressed more to computer scientists (probably with a theoretical inclination) than to logicians. The paper contains over 140 references, of which some 80 are about applications of LL. 1 Linear Logic Linear Logic (LL) was introduced in 1987 by Girard [62]. From the very beginning it was recognized as relevant to issues of computation (especially concurrency and stat...
Fair Games and Full Completeness for Multiplicative Linear Logic without the MIXRule
, 1993
"... We introduce a new category of finite, fair games, and winning strategies, and use it to provide a semantics for the multiplicative fragment of Linear Logic (mll) in which formulae are interpreted as games, and proofs as winning strategies. This interpretation provides a categorical model of mll wh ..."
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Cited by 40 (4 self)
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We introduce a new category of finite, fair games, and winning strategies, and use it to provide a semantics for the multiplicative fragment of Linear Logic (mll) in which formulae are interpreted as games, and proofs as winning strategies. This interpretation provides a categorical model of mll which satisfies the property that every (historyfree, uniformly) winning strategy is the denotation of a unique cutfree proof net. Abramsky and Jagadeesan first proved a result of this kind and they refer to this property as full completeness. Our result differs from theirs in one important aspect: the mixrule, which is not part of Girard's Linear Logic, is invalidated in our model. We achieve this sharper characterization by considering fair games. A finite, fair game is specified by the following data: ffl moves which Player can play, ffl moves which Opponent can play, and ffl a collection of finite sequences of maximal (or terminal) positions of the game which are deemed to be fair. N...
Focusing the inverse method for linear logic
 Proceedings of CSL 2005
, 2005
"... 1.1 Quantification and the subformula property.................. 3 1.2 Ground forward sequent calculus......................... 5 1.3 Lifting to free variables............................... 10 ..."
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Cited by 38 (11 self)
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1.1 Quantification and the subformula property.................. 3 1.2 Ground forward sequent calculus......................... 5 1.3 Lifting to free variables............................... 10
Gates accept concurrent behavior
 In Proc. 34th Ann. IEEE Symp. on Foundations of Comp. Sci
, 1993
"... We represent concurrent processes as Boolean propositions or gates, cast in the role of acceptors of concurrent behavior. This properly extends other mainstream representations of concurrent behavior such as event structures, yet is defined more simply. It admits an intrinsic notion of duality that ..."
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Cited by 32 (16 self)
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We represent concurrent processes as Boolean propositions or gates, cast in the role of acceptors of concurrent behavior. This properly extends other mainstream representations of concurrent behavior such as event structures, yet is defined more simply. It admits an intrinsic notion of duality that permits processes to be viewed as either schedules or automata. Its algebraic structure is essentially that of linear logic, with its morphisms being consequencepreserving renamings of propositions, and with its operations forming the core of a natural concurrent programming language. 1
The Stone gamut: A coordinatization of mathematics
 In Logic in Computer Science
, 1995
"... We give a uniform representation of the objects of mathematical practice as Chu spaces, forming a concrete selfdual bicomplete closed category and hence a constructive model of linear logic. This representation distributes mathematics over a twodimensional space we call the Stone gamut. The Stone ..."
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Cited by 30 (13 self)
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We give a uniform representation of the objects of mathematical practice as Chu spaces, forming a concrete selfdual bicomplete closed category and hence a constructive model of linear logic. This representation distributes mathematics over a twodimensional space we call the Stone gamut. The Stone gamut is coordinatized horizontally by coherence, ranging from −1 for sets to 1 for complete atomic Boolean algebras (CABA’s), and vertically by complexity of language. Complexity 0 contains only sets, CABA’s, and the inconsistent empty set. Complexity 1 admits noninteracting setCABA pairs. The entire Stone duality menagerie of partial distributive lattices enters at complexity 2. Groups, rings, fields, graphs, and categories have all entered by level 16, and every category of relational structures and their homomorphisms eventually appears. The key is the identification of continuous functions and homomorphisms, which puts StonePontrjagin duality on a uniform basis by merging algebra and topology into a simple common framework. 1 Mathematics from matrices We organize much of mathematics into a single category Chu of Chu spaces, or games as Lafont and Streicher have called them [LS91]. A Chu space is just a matrix that we shall denote =, but unlike the matrices of linear algebra, which serve as representations of linear transformations, Chu spaces serve as representations of the objects of mathematics, and their essence resides in how they transform. This organization permits a general twodimensional classification of mathematical objects that we call the Stone gamut 1, distributed horizontally by ∗This work was supported by ONR under grant number N0001492J1974. 1 “Spectrum, ” the obvious candidate for this appliction, already has a standard meaning in Stone duality, namely the representation of the dual space of a lattice by its prime ideals. “A
Full completeness of the multiplicative linear logic of chu spaces
 Proc. IEEE Logic in Computer Science 14
, 1999
"... We prove full completeness of multiplicative linear logic (MLL) without MIX under the Chu interpretation. In particular we show that the cutfree proofs of MLL theorems are in a natural bijection with the binary logical transformations of the corresponding operations on the category of Chu spaces on ..."
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Cited by 22 (8 self)
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We prove full completeness of multiplicative linear logic (MLL) without MIX under the Chu interpretation. In particular we show that the cutfree proofs of MLL theorems are in a natural bijection with the binary logical transformations of the corresponding operations on the category of Chu spaces on a twoletter alphabet. This is the online version of the paper of the same title appearing in the LICS’99 proceedings. 1
From proof nets to the free * autonomous category
 Logical Methods in Computer Science, 2(4:3):1–44, 2006. Available from: http://arxiv.org/abs/cs/0605054. [McK05] Richard McKinley. Classical categories and deep inference. In Structures and Deduction 2005 (Satellite Workshop of ICALP’05
, 2005
"... Vol. 2 (4:3) 2006, pp. 1–44 www.lmcsonline.org ..."