David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Thomas Ehrhard (ed.)
Cambridge University Press (2004)
Linear Logic is a branch of proof theory which provides refined tools for the study of the computational aspects of proofs. These tools include a duality-based categorical semantics, an intrinsic graphical representation of proofs, the introduction of well-behaved non-commutative logical connectives, and the concepts of polarity and focalisation. These various aspects are illustrated here through introductory tutorials as well as more specialised contributions, with a particular emphasis on applications to computer science: denotational semantics, lambda-calculus, logic programming and concurrency theory. The volume is rounded-off by two invited contributions on new topics rooted in recent developments of linear logic. The book derives from a summer school that was the climax of the EU Training and Mobility of Researchers project 'Linear Logic in Computer Science'. It is an excellent introduction to some of the most active research topics in the area.
|Keywords||Proof theory Logic, Symbolic and mathematical Computer science Mathematics|
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|Buy the book||$39.97 used (73% off) $101.54 new (30% off) $114.31 direct from Amazon (22% off) Amazon page|
|Call number||QA9.54.L56 2004|
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Claudia Faggian, Marie-Renée Fleury-Donnadieu & Myriam Quatrini, Institut de Mathématiques de Luminy.
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