Logic Colloquium: Symposium on Logic Held at Boston, 1972–73

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Logic Colloquium Lecture Notes in Logic, Logic colloquium ' Proceedings Manchester, Logic colloquium ' Proceedings Wroclaw, Logic colloquium ' Proceedings Granada, Logic colloquium ' Proceedings Mons, Logic Is Logic. Recommend Documents. Dold and B. July Editors J. Symposium on logic, Boston, ". Your name. Close Send. Does quantum chromodynamics imply confinement? How well do we understand quantum chromodynamics?

Status report of a theory. EPS Int. EPS Proceedings Dias de Deus and J. Niet-perturbatieve methoden in de veldentheorie met J. Smit , FOM-Jaarboek Is asymptotic freedom enough? On the convergence of planar diagram expansion. The confinement phenomenon in quantum field theory. Series B: Physics, vol. Theoretical perspectives. Journal de Physique C3 Borel summability of a four-dimensional field theory. Gauge field theory and permanent quark confinement.

Mignaco and R. Shellard, Rigorous construction of planar diagram field theories in four-dimensional Euclidean Space. Het tijdsbegrip in de fysica. Wat is tijd? Rotterdamse Kunststichting Uitg. Is quantum field theory a theory? Kagaku Jap. Book review on: The very early universe by G. Gibbons, S. Hawking, and S. Siklos, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge Commentarii Vol. II, N. B44 : , , in Current Contents Vol. Three-dimensional Einstein gravity: dynamics of flat space with S.

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Deser and R. An Ambiguity of the equivalence principle and Hawking's temperature. In: Symmetries in particle physics. Plenum Press, New York Planar Diagram Field Theories.

'Abolition of the Fregean Axiom', in: Logic Colloquium, Symposium on Logic Held at Boston, 1972-73

Jaffe, H. Lehmann, P. Mitter, I. Singer and R. Plenum Press, NY, London, , Breakdown of unitarity in the dimensional reduction scheme with R. The birth of asymptotic freedom. On the quantum structure of a black hole. Black holes and quantum mechanics. Bardeen and A. The gravitational shock wave of a massless particle with T.

The effect of spherical shells of matter on the Schwarzschild black hole with T. Quantum gravity and black holes. In: New Perspectives in Quantum. Field Theories. Abad, M. Asorey and A. Cruz World Scientific, Black Holes and Quantum Mechanics. Ambjorn, B. Durhuus and J. Petersen eds , Elseviers Science Pub. Steeds maar hogere energie-fysica. Staatsuitgeverij, 's-Gravenhage Theorizing in physics. In: ' Utrecht research topics in physics, mathematics, computer science, astronomy, and geophysics'.

How instantons solve the U 1 problem. Reports nr. The gravitational effect of colliding planar shells of matter with T. Quantum Grav. Statistical mechanics and field theory: mathematical aspects. Proceedings Groningen Dorlas et al. Gravitational collapse and particle physics. Eggert, H. Faissner and E. Radermacher World Scientific Publ. Strings from gravity. In: Unification of Fundamental Interactions. Brink et al. Physica Scripta, Vol.

T15 Gravitational collapse and quantum mechanics. In book: Superstrings, Anomalies and Unification. Martinis and I. Andric World Scientific publ. Towards a theory for the quantum mechanics of gravitational collapse. Carter and J. Quantum black holes. Cern Oneindig klein. Over de kennis van elementaire deeltjes. In: Natuurwetenschap in het theater. Van Gennep Amsterdam Elementaire deeltjes en spookverhalen.

Rede bij de ste viering van de Dies Natalis op 26 maart Graviton dominance in ultra-high scattering. B , 1 Elementaire krachten. Natuur en Techniek 3 Acta Physica Polonica B19 On the factorization of universal poles in a theory of gravitating point particles. On the quantization of space and time. Markov, V. Berezin and V. Frolov, World Scientific , Equivalence relations between deterministic and quantummechanical systems. Black holes and the foundations of quantum mechanics. In: Niels Bohr: Physics and the World.

Feshbach, T. Matsui and A Oleson. GmbH Jaffe, G. Mack, P. Mitter, R. A physical interpretation of gravitational instantons.

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B 2, Fundamental aspects of quantum theory related to the problem of quantizing black holes. In: Quantum Coherence. World Scient. Black holes as clues to the problem of quantizing gravity. Gordon and Breach, London pp. Essays in honor of Julian Schwinger's 70th birthday. World Scientific, Singapore Scattering at Planck Energies. In: Last Workshop on Grand Unification. World Scientific, Singapore, Unificatie van krachten en deeltjes.


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In: Van quantum tot quark. Inleiding tot de quantummechanica: golven en deeltjes. Stichting Teleac, Utrecht, , Gravitation and elementary particle physics. In: Between Science and Technology. Sarlemijn and P. Elseviers Science Publishers B. A two-dimensional model with discrete general coordinate-invariance. Physicalia Maga zine 12 special issue in honour of R. Brout's 60th birthday , Nicoletopoulos and J. In addition to manuscripts by linguists, we welcome submissions from all relevant fields such as, but not limited to, biology and musicology provided that they are super linguistic in nature.

To be considered, the manuscript should include a short paragraph outlining in what way the research is super linguistic in nature and how the research advances this new sub-field. Submissions must propose a clear formal analysis based on rich and detailed data.

Logic Colloquium: symposium on logic held at Boston, 1972-73

The manuscript submission deadline for this special issue is April 23rd Since the first conference held in Marseille in , ICLP has been the premier international event for presenting research in logic programming. Contributions are sought in all areas of logic programming, including but not restricted to Foundations, Languages, Declarative programming, Implementation, Related Paradigms and Synergies, and Applications.

The aim of the autumn school is to bring together young researchers in the field of Foundations of Mathematics, Computer Science and Philosophy.

There will be an opportunity to form ad-hoc groups working on specific projects, but also to discuss in more general terms the vision of constructing correct programs from proofs. The school is a five-day intensive training course that interleaves lectures and hands-on sessions. Participants learn about exciting new methods and technologies, and at the same time get to know their peers and senior researchers in their area. Our focus topic "Explainable AI" has many ties to formal logic, but it also connects to machine learning, knowledge representation, planning, databases, and formal methods.

INTRODUCTION

RW is aimed at a wide audience of young post-graduate researchers, most typically early-stage Ph. Basics of knowledge representation and reasoning will be helpful for benefiting from the contents of the school. Several successful logic programming languages have been proposed in the literature. Researchers have long recognized the need for epistemic operators in these languages.

A central question is that of the definition of a rigorous and intuitive semantics for such epistemic operators, which is still subject of ongoing research. Notions of equivalence, structural properties, and the inter-relationships between logic programming languages and established logics are all subjects being actively investigated. Another important topic is that of practical solvers to compute answers to logic programs that contain epistemic operators. Several solvers are actively developed, building on established solvers, or using rewriting-based approaches.

For practical applications, additional language features are actively explored in order to be able to apply epistemic extensions of logic programming langauges to practical problems. The goal of this workshop is to facilitate discussions regarding these topics and a productive exchange of ideas. The purpose of the workshop is twofold: on the one hand, to gather original research work about both application and theoretical issues emerging in the elaboration of conceptual models, ontologies, and Semantic Web technologies for the Digital Humanities DH and, on the other hand, to collect studies on the philosophical and social impact of such models.

The complementary character of these two kinds of contributions should allow both modelers and users to be more aware of the modeling choices behind models and applications and of the theories that constitute the background of such choices. This would enhance transparency and reliability of the adopted models and thus understanding and trust on the side of stakeholders and users. KI traditionally brings together academic and industrial researchers from all areas of AI, providing an ideal place for exchanging news and research results of intelligent system technology.

While KI is primarily attended by researchers from Germany and neighboring countries, it warmly welcomes international participation. JOWO is especially suitable for interdisciplinary and innovative formats. This Second Workshop on INteraction-based Knowledge Sharing WINKS-2 collocated with JOWO is aimed at researchers and practitioners investigating issues related to aspects of autonomous knowledge sharing, where the integration of knowledge is inherently interaction-based, irrespective of whether the interaction is machine to machine, or human to machine. Gradually expanding, distributed systems heighten the need of dynamic interactive knowledge-sharing processes and ever more sophisticated mechanisms are used to acquire and elicit knowledge.

A paradigm shift has emerged that views knowledge creation, curation and evolution as a collaborative and interactive process between autonomous entities. As a highly interdisciplinary workshop, WINKS-2 invites submissions that address the fundamental issues and challenges posed by interaction-based approaches to knowledge sharing.

At the same time, we are interested in submissions that provide solutions for allowing knowledge sharing interactively, with a particular focus on the processes, mechanisms and protocols underlying the proposed solution. Understanding the ontological nature of social, legal and economic concepts and institutions is crucial for providing principled modelling in many important domains such as enterprise modelling, business processes, and social ontology. A significant number of fundamental concepts that are ubiquitous in economics, social, and legal sciences - such as value, risk, capability, good, service, exchange, transaction, competition, social norm, group, institution - have only recently been approached from a specifically ontological perspective.

It is therefore important to offer a venue to gather the recent contributions to this topic. The goals of the workshop are: - to collect approaches to deal with social, legal and economic entities in foundational and applied ontologies, - discuss applications of these approaches to social, legal and economic entities in ontologies for biomedicine and business informatics, and - serve as a meeting point for stakeholders from applied ontology and the respective domain disciplines.

The purpose of the workshop is to bridge the gap between the cognitive sciences and research on ontologies and, thus, to create a venue for researchers interested in interdisciplinary aspects of knowledge representation. More specifically CAOS addresses the difficult question of how key cognitive phenomena and concepts and the involved terminology can be found across language, psychology and reasoning and how this can be formally and ontologically understood, analyzed and represented. We aim to address to an interdisciplinary audience, by inviting scholars in philosophy, computer science, logic, conceptual modelling, knowledge representation, and cognitive science to contribute to the discussion.

Information for real life AI applications is usually pervaded by uncertainty and subject to change, and thus demands for non-classical reasoning approaches. At the same time, psychological findings indicate that human reasoning cannot be completely described by classical logical systems. Sources of explanations are incomplete knowledge, incorrect beliefs, or inconsistencies.

A wide range of reasoning mechanism has to be considered, such as analogical or defeasible reasoning. The field of knowledge representation and reasoning offers a rich palette of methods for uncertain reasoning both to describe human reasoning and to model AI approaches. The aim of this series of workshops is to address recent challenges and to present novel approaches to uncertain reasoning and belief change in their broad senses, and in particular provide a forum for research work linking different paradigms of reasoning.

As ontologies are used in more domains and applications and as they grow in size, the consequences of bad ontology design become more critical. Bad ontologies may be inconsistent, have unwanted consequences, be ridden with anti-patterns, or simply be incomprehensible. In general, bad ontologies present design mistakes that make their use and maintenance problematic or impossible. Cyber-physical systems CPS are complex and autonomous ensembles of different components that interact to offer smart and adaptive functionalities.

These systems are increasingly used in a variety of applications with a growing market, potentially bringing about significant social benefits. However, there is no such thing as a free lunch, and there area several new challenges and trade-offs to face when designing CPS, especially since they should be able to adapt to the changing environments, or heal themselves. The program is composed of both lectures and practical sessions, covering all the design phases of CPS i.

Foundational ontologies are attempts to systematise those categories of thought or reality which are common to all or almost all subject-matters. Commonly considered examples of such categories include 'object', 'quality', 'function', 'role', 'process', 'event', 'time', and 'place'. Amongst existing foundational ontologies, there is both a substantial measure of agreement and some dramatic disagreements.

There is currently no uniform consensus concerning how a foundational ontology should be organised, how far its 'reach' should be e. The purpose of this workshop is to provide a forum for researchers to present work on specific foundational ontologies as well as foundational ontologies in general and their relations to each other and to the wider ontological enterprise. It will take place on Friday October 4th , so please mark this day in your calendars. On this day, ILLC invites all colleagues at UvA and CWI interested in our research to visit the institute, watch posters and demos, attend flash talks and enjoy drinks afterwards.

The last two decades have seen extensive research on the syntax and distribution of reciprocal morphemes across languages. Quite independently, there have been some important advances in the formal semantic analysis of reciprocals in English. Yet, at present there is no clear understanding of the cross-linguistic semantics of reciprocals, or even the extent to which such a general semantics is motivated.

The workshop will bring together formal semanticists and experts of reciprocity phenomena, with the goal of addressing some of the major questions in this area. Building on the pioneer intuitions of Floyd-Hoare logic, dynamic logic was introduced in the 70's as a suitable logic to reason about, and verify, classic imperative programs. Since then, the original intuitions grew to an entire family of logics, which became increasingly popular for assertional reasoning about a wide range of computational systems.

Simultaneously, their object i. This lead to dynamic logics tailored to specific programming paradigms and extended to new computing domains, including probabilistic, continuous and quantum computation. Both its theoretical relevance and practical potential make dynamic logic a topic of interest in a number of scientific venues, from wide-scope software engineering conferences to modal logic specific events. However, no specific event is exclusively dedicated to it.

This workshop aims at filling fill such a gap, joining an heterogeneous community of colleagues, from Academia to Industry, from Mathematics to Computer Science. The goal of this workshop is to provide a platform for Dutch and international experts to share their knowledge and expertise on the application of algebraic and proof theoretic methods to the study of non-classical logics. The purpose of this workshop is to bring together researchers from philosophy, computer science, and allied disciplines who work on non-monotonic logics and defeasible inference.

The idea is to bring traditional philosophical reflections on these topics-- such as defeat in epistemology, prima facie duties in ethics, and belief revision in philosophy of science-- together with the rich tradition of non-monotonic logics in computer science and artificial intelligence, including default logic and logic programming. This will be a 1. SLSP is a yearly conference series aimed at promoting and displaying excellent research on the wide spectrum of statistical methods that are currently in use in computational language or speech processing.

It aims at attracting contributions from both fields. Though there exist large conferences and workshops hosting contributions to any of these areas, SLSP is a more focused meeting where synergies between the two domains will hopefully happen. In SLSP , significant room will be reserved to young scholars at the beginning of their career and particular focus will be put on methodology. The 4th Filomena Workshop will be followed on the by the workshop 'How do logics explain? All participants of Filomena are cordially invited to attend this workshop as well.

The series aims at fostering a view of Logic as an interdisciplinary endeavor, and supports the creation of an East-Asian community of interdisciplinary researchers. The language sciences increasingly have in common their adoption of rational probabilistic approaches, such as Bayesian, Information Theoretic, and Game Theoretic frameworks.

The goal of this conference is to bring together speech and language researchers whose scientific contributions reflect the full diversity of disciplines and methodologies - from speech to discourse, on-line processing to corpus-based investigation, through to language change and evolution - that have benefited from, and share, such rational explanations.

Ontology matching is a key interoperability enabler for the Semantic Web, as well as a useful technique in some classical data integration tasks dealing with the semantic heterogeneity problem. It takes ontologies as input and determines as output an alignment, that is, a set of correspondences between the semantically related entities of those ontologies.

These correspondences can be used for various tasks, such as ontology merging, data interlinking, query answering or process mapping. The workshop has three goals: 1. To bring together leaders from academia, industry and user institutions to assess how academic advances are addressing real-world requirements. To conduct an extensive and rigorous evaluation of ontology matching and instance matching link discovery approaches through the OAEI campaign. To examine new uses, similarities and differences from database schema matching, which has received decades of attention but is just beginning to transition to mainstream tools.

Software systems are becoming more intelligent in the kind of functionality they offer users. At the same time, systems are becoming more decentralized, with components that represent autonomous entities who must communicate among themselves to achieve their goals. Examples of such systems range from healthcare and emergency relief and disaster management to e-business and smarts grids.

A multiagent worldview is crucial to properly conceptualizing, building, and governing such systems. It offers abstractions such as intelligent agent, protocol, norm, organization, trust, incentive, and so on, and is rooted in solid computational and software engineering foundations. As a large but still growing research field of Computer Science, multiagent systems today remain a unique enabler of interdisciplinary research. Today more than ever computers have taken center stage in our lives: science, economy, politics, art, there is no single human endeavour that has been left unaffected by Information Technologies.

People connected to the Internet can enjoy an unprecedented amount of information and computing power at their disposal, but more and more negative side effects of a widespread use of computers are brought to our attention: automation bias, echo chambers, shortened attention spans, job displacement, election hacking are just a few examples. The need to conduct a systematic and well-informed discussion in a context ranging from theoretical and mathematical problems to labour and resource exploitation issues is evident.

HaPoC's appeal to historical and philosophical reflection aims at addressing this shortcoming. We aim to bring together researchers exploring the various aspects of computation: historians, philosophers, computer scientists, sociologists, anthropologists, designers, manufacturers, practitioners, artists, logicians, mathematicians, each with their own experience and expertise, all part of a society impacted by computation, and all necessary to the creation of a better discourse.

The Novembertagung on the History and Philosophy of Mathematics is an annual international conference aimed at PhD and postdoctoral students young scholars in the history and philosophy of mathematics. Mathematical knowledge is commonly thought of as being essentially universal: its truths are eternal and incontrovertible, its propositions understandable and agreeable by all, independent of linguistic, cultural, ethnic or religious backgrounds.

However, global knowledge, as mathematics seems to be, is always produced locally. As such, it hinges upon collectively shared ways of practicing, writing, and communicating mathematics. ManyVal is a series of international workshops on the logical and algebraic aspects of many-valued reasoning. The aim of the workshops is to gather both established and young researchers sharing an interest for a specific topic. Accordingly, each edition has a sharp focus. The attendance is limited in order to facilitate close and informal interaction.

There are no parallel sessions. ManyVal will focus on Probabilities, modalities and algebraic structures in many-valued logics. As usual, the plan is for a full day of talks and discussions on Saturday and a half day on Sunday. As usual, too, there will be a workshop lunch and workshop dinner on Saturday, with all participants invited to attend as guests of the university. This workshop is the eleventh in an annual series of workshops in philosophy of mathematics organized by a team of scholars from France and abroad. The workshop will be held in the best period of red leaves in Kyoto.

The society aims to increase the public awareness of AI, encourage the teaching of it and promote research in the field. The conference covers broadly the many aspects of theoretical and applied Artificial Intelligence.

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A Doctoral Consortium and a series of workshops dedicated to specific topics enhance the program. The increasing adoption of Artificial Intelligence techniques in safety-critical systems, employed in real world scenarios, requires the design of reliable, robust and verifiable methodologies. The combined efforts of notable Italian researchers, that have been collaborating for several years in complementary fields such as specification, verification, and synthesis of reactive systems, artificial intelligence, controller synthesis, etc.



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