Logic for Computer Scientists
by Uli Furbach
Publisher: Wikibooks 2010
This logic course is intended for computer scientists and it assumes practically no previous knowledge except some basic mathematical notions like relations and orderings. The aim was to create an electronic, interactive script where logics can be experienced by interaction and experimentation.
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by Frank Waaldijk - arXiv
We give a theoretical and applicable framework for dealing with real-world phenomena. Joining pointwise and pointfree notions in BISH, natural topology gives a faithful idea of important concepts and results in intuitionism.
by Christopher Gauker - University of Cincinnati
This book is for anyone who has had a solid introductory logic course and wants more. Topics covered include soundness and completeness for first-order logic, Tarski's theorem on the undefinability of truth, Godel's incompleteness theorems, etc.
by Gary Hardegree - UMass Amherst
Contents: Summary; Translations in Function Logic; Derivations in Function Logic; Translations in Identity Logic; Extra Material on Identity Logic; Derivations in Identity Logic; Translations in Description Logic; Derivations in Description Logic.
by Kees Doets, Jan van Eijck - College Publications
The purpose of this book is to teach logic and mathematical reasoning in practice, and to connect logical reasoning with computer programming. The programming language that will be our tool for this is Haskell, a member of the Lisp family.