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Aspects of predicative algebraic set theory I: Exact Completion
 Ann. Pure Appl. Logic
"... This is the first in a series of three papers on Algebraic Set Theory. Its main purpose is to lay the necessary groundwork for the next two parts, one on ..."
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This is the first in a series of three papers on Algebraic Set Theory. Its main purpose is to lay the necessary groundwork for the next two parts, one on
History of Constructivism in the 20th Century
"... notions, such as `constructive proof', `arbitrary numbertheoretic function ' are rejected. Statements involving quantifiers are finitistically interpreted in terms of quantifierfree statements. Thus an existential statement 9xAx is regarded as a partial communication, to be supplemented by providi ..."
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notions, such as `constructive proof', `arbitrary numbertheoretic function ' are rejected. Statements involving quantifiers are finitistically interpreted in terms of quantifierfree statements. Thus an existential statement 9xAx is regarded as a partial communication, to be supplemented by providing an x which satisfies A. Establishing :8xAx finitistically means: providing a particular x such that Ax is false. In this century, T. Skolem 4 was the first to contribute substantially to finitist 4 Thoralf Skolem 18871963 History of constructivism in the 20th century 3 mathematics; he showed that a fair part of arithmetic could be developed in a calculus without bound variables, and with induction over quantifierfree expressions only. Introduction of functions by primitive recursion is freely allowed (Skolem 1923). Skolem does not present his results in a formal context, nor does he try to delimit precisely the extent of finitist reasoning. Since the idea of finitist reasoning ...
JOYAL’S ARITHMETIC UNIVERSE AS LISTARITHMETIC PRETOPOS
"... Abstract. We explain in detail why the notion of listarithmetic pretopos should be taken as the general categorical definition for the construction of arithmetic universes introduced by André Joyal to give a categorical proof of Gödel’s incompleteness results. We motivate this definition for three ..."
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Abstract. We explain in detail why the notion of listarithmetic pretopos should be taken as the general categorical definition for the construction of arithmetic universes introduced by André Joyal to give a categorical proof of Gödel’s incompleteness results. We motivate this definition for three reasons: first, Joyal’s arithmetic universes are listarithmetic pretopoi; second, the initial arithmetic universe among Joyal’s constructions is equivalent to the initial listarithmetic pretopos; third, any listarithmetic pretopos enjoys the existence of free internal categories and diagrams as required to prove Gödel’s incompleteness. In doing our proofs we make an extensive use of the internal type theory of the categorical structures involved in Joyal’s constructions. The definition of listarithmetic pretopos is equivalent to the general one that I came to know in a recent talk by André Joyal. 1.
Realizability algebras III: some examples
, 2013
"... The notion of realizability algebra, which was introduced in [17, 18], is a tool to study the proofprogram correspondence and to build models of set theory. It is a variant of the well known notion of combinatory algebra, with a new instruction cc, and a new type for the environments. ..."
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The notion of realizability algebra, which was introduced in [17, 18], is a tool to study the proofprogram correspondence and to build models of set theory. It is a variant of the well known notion of combinatory algebra, with a new instruction cc, and a new type for the environments.
Computability and analysis: the legacy of Alan Turing
, 2012
"... For most of its history, mathematics was algorithmic in nature. The geometric claims in Euclid’s Elements fall into two distinct categories: “problems, ” which assert that a construction can be carried out to meet a given specification, and “theorems, ” which assert that some property holds of a par ..."
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For most of its history, mathematics was algorithmic in nature. The geometric claims in Euclid’s Elements fall into two distinct categories: “problems, ” which assert that a construction can be carried out to meet a given specification, and “theorems, ” which assert that some property holds of a particular geometric