Edited by Jordan Bohall (University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign)
|Summary||Probabilistic proofs involve non-deductively valid proof methodologies, which focus on establishing that conclusions have a high probability of being true. These methods often involve experimental practices (in a literal sense) and precise calculations to determine that some result is probably true.|
|Key works||Adleman (1994), Fallis (1997), and Fallis (2002)|
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