02857cam 2200385 i 4500999001500000001000900015005001700024008004100041010001700082020002900099020003000128040002800158042000800186050001900194082001400213084002300227100002900250245003600279250001200315260006500327264005200392300004400444336002100488337002500509338002300534504006900557505064300626520091701269650003802186650001502224650003402239906004502273942001202318952014102330 c3345d33451789707720181213090823.0130924s2013 enka b 001 0 eng a 2013039013 a9781107036598 (hardback) a9781107610774 (paperback) aDLCbengcDLCerdadDLC apcc00aQA9b.V66 201300a511.3223 aMAT0180002bisacsh1 aVon Plato, Jan,eauthor.10aElements of logical reasoning / a1st ed. aCambridge ;aNew York :bCambridge University Press,c2013. 1aCambridge ;bCambridge University Press,c2013. aix, 264 pages :billustrations ;c25 cm atext2rdacontent aunmediated2rdamedia avolume2rdacarrier aIncludes bibliographical references (pages 256-260) and indexes.8 aMachine generated contents note: Part I. First Steps in Logical Reasoning: 1. Starting points; 2. Rules of proof; 3. Natural deduction; 4. Proof search; 5. Classical natural deduction; 6. Proof search in classical logic; 7. The semantics of propositional logic; Part II. Logical Reasoning with the Quantifiers: 8. The quantifiers; 9. Derivations in predicate logic; 10. The semantics of predicate logic; Part III. Beyond Pure Logic: 11. Equality and axiomatic theories; 12. Elements of the proof theory of arithmetic; Part IV. Complementary Topics: 13. Normalization and cut elimination; 14. Deductive machinery from Aristotle to Heyting. a"Some of our earliest experiences of the conclusive force of an argument come from school mathematics: faced with a mathematical proof, we cannot deny the conclusion once the premisses have been accepted. Behind such arguments lies a more general pattern of 'demonstrative arguments' that is studied in the science of logic. Logical reasoning is applied at all levels, from everyday life to advanced sciences, and a remarkable level of complexity is achieved in everyday logical reasoning, even if the principles behind it remain intuitive. Jan von Plato provides an accessible but rigorous introduction to an important aspect of contemporary logic: its deductive machinery. He shows that when the forms of logical reasoning are analysed, it turns out that a limited set of first principles can represent any logical argument. His book will be valuable for students of logic, mathematics, and computer science"-- 0aLogic, Symbolic and mathematical. 0aReasoning. 7aMATHEMATICS / Logic.2bisacsh a7bcbccorignewd1eecipf20gy-gencatlg 2ddccBK 00102ddc4070aMSAbMSAcSecond Floor - Engineering & Architectured2016-11-16l0o511.3 V.J.E 2013p23801r2016-11-16w2016-11-16yBK