David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Studia Logica 75 (1):31-62 (2003)
Suppose we have a stack of cards that is divided over some players. For certain distributions of cards it is possible to communicate your hand of cards to another player by public announcements, without yet another player learning any of your cards. A solution to this problem consists of some sequence of announcements and is called an exchange. It is called a direct exchange if it consists of (the minimum of) two announcements only. The announcements in an exchange have a special form: they are safe communications, an interesting new form of update. Certain unsafe communications turn out to be unsuccessful updates. A communication is a public announcement that is known to be true. Each communication may be about a set of alternative card deals only, and even about a set of alternatives to the communicating player's own hand only. We list the direct exchanges for a deal of seven cards where the two players holding three cards communicate their hands to each other. Our work may be applicable to the design of cryptographic protocols.
|Keywords||Philosophy Logic Mathematical Logic and Foundations Computational Linguistics|
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Citations of this work BETA
Jan van Eijck & Yanjing Wang (2011). Composing Models. Journal of Applied Non-Classical Logics 21 (3-4):397-425.
Yanjing Wang & Qinxiang Cao (2013). On Axiomatizations of Public Announcement Logic. Synthese (S1):1-32.
Francien Dechesne & Yanjing Wang (2010). To Know or Not to Know: Epistemic Approaches to Security Protocol Verification. Synthese 177 (Supplement-1):51-76.
Hans P. van Ditmarsch (2005). The Case of the Hidden Hand. Journal of Applied Non-Classical Logics 15 (4):437-452.
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