David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Logica Universalis 3 (2):219-241 (2009)
In this paper we study an alternative approach to the concept of abstract logic and to connectives in abstract logics. The notion of abstract logic was introduced by Brown and Suszko (Diss Math 102:9–42, 1973)—nevertheless, similar concepts have been investigated by various authors. Considering abstract logics as intersection structures we extend several notions to their κ -versions ( κ ≥ ω ), introduce a hierarchy of κ -prime theories, which is important for our treatment of infinite connectives, and study different concepts of κ -compactness. We are particularly interested in non-topped intersection structures viewed as semi-lattices with a minimal meet-dense subset, i.e., with a minimal generator set. We study a chain condition which is sufficient for a minimal generator set, implies compactness of the logic, and in regular logics is equivalent to ( κ -) compactness of the consequence relation together with the existence of a ( κ -)inconsistent set, where κ is the cofinality of the cardinality of the logic. Some of these results are known in a similar form in the context of closure spaces, we give extensions to (non-topped) intersection structures and to big cardinals presenting new proofs based on set-theoretical tools. The existence of a minimal generator set is crucial for our way to define connectives. Although our method can be extended to further non-classical connectives we concentrate here on intuitionistic and infinite ones. Our approach leads us to the concept of the set of complete theories which is stable under all considered connectives and gives rise to the definition of the topological space of the logic. Topological representations of (non-classical) abstract logics by means of this space remain to be further investigated.
|Keywords||abstract logics intersection structures κ-compactness κ-prime theories connectives complete theories|
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References found in this work BETA
J. P. Cleave (1991). A Study of Logics. Oxford University Press.
J. Michael Dunn (2001). Algebraic Methods in Philosophical Logic. Oxford University Press.
Citations of this work BETA
Steffen Lewitzka (2011). ?K: A Non-Fregean Logic of Explicit Knowledge. Studia Logica 97 (2):233-264.
Christian Wallmann (2013). A Shared Framework for Consequence Operations and Abstract Model Theory. Logica Universalis 7 (2):125-145.
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