By Markus Rosenkranz (auth.), Bruno Buchberger, John Campbell (eds.)
This publication constitutes the refereed complaints of the seventh overseas convention on man made Intelligence and Symbolic Computation, AISC 2004, held in Linz, Austria in September 2004.
The 17 revised complete papers and four revised brief papers provided including four invited papers have been rigorously reviewed and chosen for inclusion within the booklet. The papers are dedicated to all present facets within the sector of symbolic computing and AI: mathematical foundations, implementations, and functions in and academia.
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Additional resources for Artificial Intelligence and Symbolic Computation: 7th International Conference, AISC 2004, Linz, Austria, September 22-24, 2004. Proceedings
1000 X does not keep his job. The numbers indicate that the information is collected over time and perhaps from various sources. Classically the information available to the system is inconsistent. This is not entirely obvious, especially not when numerous other pieces of information are also available to the system and when the system is operating under time constraints. Note that the information consists of both simple facts (#1000) as well as rules (#123, #456, #789). A straightforward formalization is as follows: L→I θ1 ¬L → J θ2 ¬J → ¬I θ3 ¬J θ0 Here the propositional symbol L means that X leaks the secret, I that X keeps his integrity, and J that X keeps his job.
And Basin, D. (1998). Search in games with incomplete information: A case study using bridge card play. Artificial Intelligence, 100(1– 2):87–123. , Basin, D. and Bundy, A. (1992). An adaptation of proofplanning to declarer play in bridge. In Proceedings of ECAI-92, pages 72–76, Vienna, Austria. Longer Version available from Edinburgh as DAI Research Paper No. 575. [Gow, 2004] Gow, Jeremy. (2004). The Dynamic Creation of Induction Rules Using Proof Planning. D. thesis, Division of Informatics, University of Edinburgh.
Morgan Kaufmann. Also available as Technical Report MPI-I-92-247, Max-Planck-Institut f¨ ur Informatik. [Basin & Walsh, 1996] Basin, David and Walsh, Toby. (1996). A calculus for and termination of rippling. Journal of Automated Reasoning, 16(1–2):147–180. 2 3 The boxes in Figs 1 and 2 are grey rather than orange because colour representation is not possible in this book. Famously, Pete Madden coloured his wave-fronts red for a conference talk. The underlying expressions were made invisible, ruining his presentation.