Brief introduction to logic
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Brief Introduction to Logic. Outline. Historical View Propositional Logic : Syntax Propositional Logic : Semantics Satisfiability Natural Deduction : Proofs. Historical view. Philosophical Logic 500 BC to 19th Century Symbolic Logic Mid to late 19th Century Mathematical Logic

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Outline
Outline

  • Historical View

  • Propositional Logic : Syntax

  • Propositional Logic : Semantics

  • Satisfiability

  • Natural Deduction : Proofs.


Historical view
Historical view

  • Philosophical Logic

    • 500 BC to 19th Century

  • Symbolic Logic

    • Mid to late 19th Century

  • Mathematical Logic

    • Late 19th to mid 20th Century

  • Logic in Computer Science


Philosophical logic
Philosophical Logic

  • 500 B.C – 19th Century

  • Logic dealt with arguments in the natural language used by humans.

  • Example

    • All men are motal.

    • Socrates is a man

    • Therefore, Socrates is mortal.


Philosophical logic1
Philosophical Logic

  • Natural language is very ambiguous.

    • Eric does not believe that Mary can pass any test.

    • I only borrowed your car.

    • Tom hates Jim and he likes Mary.

  • It led to many paradoxes.

    • “This sentence is a lie.” (The Liar’s Paradox)


The sophist s paradox
The Sophist’s Paradox

  • A Sophist is sued for his tuition by the school that educated him. He argued that he must win, since, if he loses, the school didn’t educated him well enough, and doesn’t deserve the money. The school argue that he must loss, since, if he win, he was educated well enough therefore should pay for it.


Symbolic logic
Symbolic Logic

  • Mid to late 19th Century.

  • Attempted to formulate logic in terms of a mathematical language

  • Rules of inference were modeled after various laws for manipulating algebraic expressions.


Mathematical logic
Mathematical Logic

  • Late 19th to mid 20th Century

  • Frege proposed logic as a language for mathematics in 1879.

  • With the rigor of this new foundation, Cantor was able to analyze the notion of infinity in ways that were previously impossible. (2N is strictly larger than N)

  • Russell’s Paradox

    T = { S | S ∉ S}


Logic in computer science
Logic in Computer Science

  • In computer science, we design and study systems through the use of formal languages that can themselves be interpreted by a formal system.

    • Boolean circuits

    • Programming languages

    • Design Validation and verification

    • AI, Security. Etc.


Logics in computer science
Logics in Computer Science

  • Propositional Logic

  • First Order Logic

  • Higher Order Logic

  • Theory of Construction

  • Real-time Logic, Temporal Logic

  • Process Algebras

  • Linear Logic


Syntax
Syntax

  • The symbol of the language.

  • Propositional symbols: A, B, C,…

  • Prop: set of propositional symbols

  • Connectives:  (and),  (or),  (not),  (implies),  (is equivalent to),  (false).

  • Parenthesis: (, ).


Formulas
Formulas

  • Backus-Naur Form

    • Form := Prop | (Form) | (Form o Form).

  • Context-Free Grammar

    • Form  Prop,

    • Form  ( Form),

    • Form  (Form o Form)


Formulas 2
Formulas (2)

  • The set of formulas, Form, is defined as the smallest set of expressions such that:

  • Prop  Form

  • pForm  (p)Form

  • p,q Form  (p o q)  Form


Formulas 3
Formulas (3)

  • Examples:

    • (A)

    • ((A))

    • (A  (B  C))

    • (A (B C))

    • Correct expressions of Propositional Logic are full of unnecessary parenthesis.


Formulas 4
Formulas (4)

  • Abbreviations. Let o=, , . We write

    A o B o C o …

  • in the place of

    (A o (B o (C o …)))

  • Thus, we write

    A  B  C, ABC, …

  • in the place of

    (A  (B  C)), (A (B C))


Formulas 5
Formulas (5)

  • We omit parenthesis whenever we may restore them through operator precedence:

  •  binds more strictly than , , and ,  bind more strictly than , .

  • Thus, we write:

    A for ((A)),

    ABfor ((A)B)

    AB Cfor ((AB)  C), …


Semantics
Semantics

  • Def) A truth assignment, , is an elements of 2Prop(I.e.,   2Prop).

  • Two ways to think of truth assignment

    • 1) X ⊆ Prop

    • 2)  : Prop ↦ {0,1}

  • Note : These notions are equivalence.


Philosopher s view
Philosopher’s view

  •  |= p means

    •  satisfies p or

    •  is true of p or

    • p holds at  or

    •  is a model of p


Satisfaction relation
Satisfaction Relation

  • Def 1) |= ⊆ (2Prop x Form)

    •  |= A if  (A) =1 (or, A  )

    •  |= p if it is not the case  |= p.

    •  |= pq if  |= p and  |= q

    •  |= p  q if  |= p or  |= q

    •  |= p  q if  |= p implies  |= q

    •  |= p  q if  |= p iff  |= q


Satisfaction relation1
Satisfaction Relation

  • {A,B} |= A  B

    • Iff {A,B} |= A and {A,B} |= B

    • Iff A  {A,B} and B  {A,B}


Electrical engineer s view
Electrical Engineer’s view

  • A mapping of voltages on a wire  : Prop  {0,1}

    • : {0,1}  {0,1}

      • (0) = 1 and (1) = 0

    • : {0,1}2  {0,1}

      • (0,0)= (0,1)= (1,0)=0 and (1,1)=1

    •  : {0,1}2  {0,1}

      • (1,1)= (0,1)= (1,0)=1 and (0,0)=0


Semantics1
Semantics

  • Def 2)

    • A() = (A)

    • (p)() = (p())

    • (p o q)() = o(p(), q())

  • Lemma) Let p  Form and   2Prop, then  |= p iff p() = 1.


Software engineer s view
Software Engineer’s view

  • Intuition : a formula specifies a set of truth assignments.

  • Def 3) Function Models : From  22Prop

    • models(A) = { |(A) = 1}, A  Prop

    • models(p) = 2Prop– models(p)

    • models(pq) = models(p)  models(q)

    • models(pq) = models(p)  models(q)

    • models(pq) = (2Prop– models(p))  models(q)


Theorem
Theorem

  • Let p  Form and   2Prop, then the following statements are all true:

    • 1.  |= p

    • 2. p() = 1

    • 3.   models(p)


Relevance lemma
Relevance Lemma

  • Let’s use AP(p) to denote the set of all propositional symbols occurred in p. Let 1, 2  2Prop, pForm.

  • Lemma) if 1|AP(p) = 2|AP(p) , then

    1|= p iff 2 |= p

    Corollary) |= p iff |AP(p) |= p


Algorithmic perspective
Algorithmic Perspective

  • Truth Evaluation Problem

    • Given pForm and  2AP(p),does  |= p ? Does p() = 1 ?

  • Eval(p, ):

    • If p  A, return (A).

    • If p  (q), return (Eval(q, ))

    • If p  (q o r), return o(Eval(p), Eval(q))

  • Eval uses polynomial time and space.


Extension of
Extension of |=

  • Let T  2Prop,  Form

  • Def) T |= p if T  models(p)

    • i.e., |=  22Prop X Form

  • Def) T |=  if T  models()

    • models() = p models(p)

    • I.e., |=  22Prop X 2Form


Extension of1
Extension of |=

  • |=  2Form x 2Form

  • Def) 1 |= 2

    iff models(1)  models(2)

    Iff for all   2Prop

    if  |= 1 then  |= 2


Semantic classification
Semantic Classification

  • A formula p is called valid if models(p) = 2Prop. We denote validity of the formula p by |=p

  • A formula p is called satisfiable if models(p) ≠ .

  • A formula is not satisfiable is called unsatisfiable or contradiction.


Semantic classification ii
Semantic Classification(II)

  • Lemma

    • A formula p is valid iff p is unsatifiable

    • p is satisfiable iff p is not valid

  • Lemma

    • p |= q iff |= (p  q)


Satisfiability problem
Satisfiability Problem

  • Given a p, is p satisfiable?

  • SAT(p)

    B:=0

    for all   2AP(p)

    B = B  Eval(p,)

    end

    return B

  • NP-Complete


Proofs
Proofs

  • Formal Proofs. We introduce a notion of formal proof of a formula p: Natural Deduction.

  • A formal proof of p is a tree whose root is labeled p and whose children are assumptions p1, p2, p3, … of the rule r we used to conclude p.


Proofs1
Proofs

  • Natural Deduction: Rules. For each logical symbol o=, , , , and each formula pwith outermost connective o, we give:

  • A set of Introduction rules for o, describing under which conditions p is true;

  • A set of Elimination rules for o, describing what we may infer from the truth of p.


Proofs2
Proofs

  • Natural Deduction: notations for proofs.

  • Let p be any formula, and  be a set of formulas. We use the notation

    p

  • abbreviated by |- p, for:

  • “there is a proof of p whose assumptions are included in ”.


Proofs3
Proofs

  • Natural Deduction: assumptions of a proof

    p1 p2 p3…

    r --------------------------------

    p

  • are inductively defined as:

  • all assumptions of proofs of p1, p2, p3, …, minus all assumptions we “crossed”.


Proofs4
Proofs

  • Identity Principle: The simplest proof is:

    p

    -----

    p

  • having 1 assumption, p, and conclusion the same p.

  • We may express it by: |-p, for all p

  • We call this proof “The Identity Principle” (from p we derive p).


Proofs5
Proofs

  • Rules for 

  • Introduction rules: none ( is always false).

  • Elimination rules: from the truth of  (a contradiction) we derive everything:

    ----

    p

    If |- , then |-p, for all p


Proofs6
Proofs

  • Rules for 

  • Introduction rules:

    p q

    --------

    p  q

  • If |- p and |- q then |- p  q


Proofs7
Proofs

  • Elimination rules:

    p q p q

    -------- -------

    p q

  • If |- p  q, then |- p and |- q


Proofs8
Proofs

  • Rules for  Introduction rule:

    [p]

    q

    --------

    pq

  • If ,p |- q, then |-pq

  • We may drop any number of assumptions equal to p from the proof of q.


Proofs9
Proofs

  • Elimination rule:

    pq p

    ----------------

    q

  • If |-pq and |-p, then  |- q.


Proofs10
Proofs

  • The only axiom not associated to a connective, nor justified by some Introduction rule, is Double Negation:

    [p]

    ….

    ---

    p

  • If , p|- , then |-p

  • We may drop any number of assumptions equal to p from the proof of q.


Soundness
Soundness

|- p then |= p


Completeness
Completeness

|= p then |- p