Results 1 
2 of
2
Theory of Generalized Annotated Logic Programming and its Applications
 Journal of Logic Programming
, 1992
"... Annotated logics were introduced in [43] and later studied in [5, 7, 31, 32]. In [31], annotations were extended to allow variables and functions, and it was argued that such logics can be used to provide a formal semantics for rulebased expert systems with uncertainty. In this paper we continue to ..."
Abstract

Cited by 170 (21 self)
 Add to MetaCart
Annotated logics were introduced in [43] and later studied in [5, 7, 31, 32]. In [31], annotations were extended to allow variables and functions, and it was argued that such logics can be used to provide a formal semantics for rulebased expert systems with uncertainty. In this paper we continue to investigate the power of this approach. First, we introduce a new semantics for such programs based on ideals of lattices. Subsequently, some proposals for multivalued logic programming [5, 7, 32, 47, 40, 18] as well as some formalisms for temporal reasoning [1, 3, 42] are shown to fit into this framework. As an interesting byproduct of this investigation, we obtain a new result concerning multivalued logic programming: a model theory for Fitting's bilatticebased logic programming, which until now has not been characterized modeltheoretically. This is accompanied by a corresponding proof theory. 1 Introduction Large knowledge bases can be inconsistent in many ways. Nevertheless, certain...
Probabilistic Logic Programming
, 1992
"... Of all scientific investigations into reasoning with uncertainty and chance, probability theory is perhaps the best understood paradigm. Nevertheless, all studies conducted thus far into the semantics of quantitative logic programming (cf. van Emden [51], Fitting [18, 19, 20], Blair and Subrahmanian ..."
Abstract

Cited by 131 (7 self)
 Add to MetaCart
Of all scientific investigations into reasoning with uncertainty and chance, probability theory is perhaps the best understood paradigm. Nevertheless, all studies conducted thus far into the semantics of quantitative logic programming (cf. van Emden [51], Fitting [18, 19, 20], Blair and Subrahmanian [5, 6, 49, 50], Kifer et al [29, 30, 31]) have restricted themselves to nonprobabilistic semantical characterizations. In this paper, we take a few steps towards rectifying this situation. We define a logic programming language that is syntactically similar to the annotated logics of [5, 6], but in which the truth values are interpreted probabilistically. A probabilistic model theory and fixpoint theory is developed for such programs. This probabilistic model theory satisfies the requirements proposed by Fenstad [16] for a function to be called probabilistic. The logical treatment of probabilities is complicated by two facts: first, that the connectives cannot be interpreted truth function...