Prolog Programming: A First Course
by Paul Brna
Number of pages: 197
The course for which these notes are designed is intended for undergraduate students who have some programming experience and may even have written a few programs in Prolog. They are not assumed to have had any formal course in either propositional or predicate logic. The original function was to provide students studying Artificial Intelligence (AI) with an intensive introduction to Prolog so, inevitably, there is a slight bias towards AI.
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by Attila Csenki - BookBoon
In this volume the author discusses some areas where Prolog can be fruitfully employed. The book comprises four chapters: Enigma 1225: Rows are Columns; Blind Search; Informed Search; Text Processing. There are 54 exercises in this book.
by Dennis Merritt - Springer
This book takes a pragmatic, rather than theoretical, approach to the language and is designed for programmers interested in adding this powerful language to their bag of tools. Much of the book is built around the writing of a short adventure game.
by Markus Triska - metalevel.at
The goal of this material is to bridge the gap between the great Prolog textbooks of the past and the language as it currently is, several decades after these books were written. You will see that many limitations of the past are no longer relevant.
by Patrick Blackburn, Kristina Striegnitz - Union College
Contents: Finite State Automata; Finite State Parsers and Transducers; Finite State Methods in Natural Language Processing; Recursive Transition Networks (RTNs); RTN transducers and ATNs; Definite Clause Grammars; Bottom Up, Top Down Parsing; etc.