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Labeled Calculi and Finitevalued Logics
, 1998
"... A general class of labeled sequent calculi is investigated, and necessary and sufficient conditions are given for when such a calculus is sound and complete for a finitevalued logic if the labels are interpreted as sets of truth values (setsassigns). Furthermore, it is shown that any finitevalued ..."
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Cited by 6 (2 self)
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A general class of labeled sequent calculi is investigated, and necessary and sufficient conditions are given for when such a calculus is sound and complete for a finitevalued logic if the labels are interpreted as sets of truth values (setsassigns). Furthermore, it is shown that any finitevalued logic can be given an axiomatization by such a labeled calculus using arbitrary "systems of signs," i.e., of sets of truth values, as labels. The number of labels needed is logarithmic in the number of truth values, and it is shown that this bound is tight. Keywords: finitevalued logic, labeled calculus, signed formula, setsassigns
The Craig Interpolation Theorem for Schematic Systems
, 1996
"... The notion of Schematic System has been introduced by Parikh in the early seventies. It is a metamathematical notion describing the concept of deduction system and the operation of substitution of terms and formulas in it. We show a generalization of the Craig Interpolation Theorem for a natural ..."
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Cited by 5 (2 self)
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The notion of Schematic System has been introduced by Parikh in the early seventies. It is a metamathematical notion describing the concept of deduction system and the operation of substitution of terms and formulas in it. We show a generalization of the Craig Interpolation Theorem for a natural class of schematic systems while we determine sufficient conditions for a schematic system to enjoy Interpolation.
Hilbert’s Program Then and Now
, 2005
"... Hilbert’s program is, in the first instance, a proposal and a research program in the philosophy and foundations of mathematics. It was formulated in the early 1920s by German mathematician David Hilbert (1862–1943), and was pursued by him and his collaborators at the University of Göttingen and els ..."
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Cited by 4 (0 self)
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Hilbert’s program is, in the first instance, a proposal and a research program in the philosophy and foundations of mathematics. It was formulated in the early 1920s by German mathematician David Hilbert (1862–1943), and was pursued by him and his collaborators at the University of Göttingen and elsewhere in the 1920s
The Cost of a Cycle is a Square
, 1999
"... The logical flow graphs of sequent calculus proofs might contain oriented cycles. For the predicate calculus the elimination of cycles might be nonelementary and this was shown in [Car96]. For the propositional calculus, we prove that if a proof of k lines contains n cycles then there exists an ..."
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Cited by 3 (2 self)
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The logical flow graphs of sequent calculus proofs might contain oriented cycles. For the predicate calculus the elimination of cycles might be nonelementary and this was shown in [Car96]. For the propositional calculus, we prove that if a proof of k lines contains n cycles then there exists an acyclic proof with O(k n+1 ) lines. In particular, there is a quadratic time algorithm which eliminates a single cycle from a proof. These results are motivated by the search for general methods on proving lower bounds on proof size and by the design of more efficient heuristic algorithms for proof search.
Streams and Strings in Formal Proofs
"... Streams are acyclic directed subgraphs of the logical flow graph of a proof and represent bundles of paths with the same origin and the same end. Streams can be described with a natural algebraic formalism which allows to explain in algebraic terms the evolution of proofs during cutelimination. ..."
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Streams are acyclic directed subgraphs of the logical flow graph of a proof and represent bundles of paths with the same origin and the same end. Streams can be described with a natural algebraic formalism which allows to explain in algebraic terms the evolution of proofs during cutelimination. In our approach, "logic" is often forgotten and combinatorial properties of graphs are taken into account to explain logical phenomena.