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Mar 31, 2019

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Logicprogramming With Propositional and Predicate-ppt

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Logicprogramming With Propositional and Predicate-ppt

© All Rights Reserved

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Logic

• Logic is not concerned with what is true. Logic is the study of what follows from

what. What conclusions follow from a set of premises.

• It can be defined as study of principles of correct reasoning.

• The main thing we study in logic are principles governing the validity of arguments

and check that whether certain conclusion follows from some given assumption.

• Consider:

Alice likes everyone who likes logic

Alice likes logic

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

Alice likes himself.

• The logic process takes in some information called premises and produces some

outputs called conclusions.

Symbolic Logic

• Method of representing logical expressions through

the use of symbols and variables, rather than in

ordinary language.

• It provides the benefit of removing the ambiguity that

is generally seen in ordinary languages like English.

• Its normally divided into two branches:

1. Propositional Logic

2. Predicate Logic

Propositional Logic

• Simplest form of formal logic.

• All statements made are called propositions.

• The FORMAL LOGIC is concerned with syntax of

statements and not with their semantics.

• It deals with manipulation of logical variables which

represents proposition.

• Propositional Logic is concerned with the subset of

declarative sentences that can be either true or false.

• Propositional Logic takes only two values, either TRUE or

FALSE.

Syntax of Propositional Logic

1. Letters A, B,….Z and these letters with subscripted

numerals are well-formed atomic propositions.

2. If A and B are well-formed propositions so are

1. ~A (Negation of A)

2. (A & B) (Conjunction of A withB)

3. (A V B) (Inclusive Disjunction of A withB)

4. (A B) (A implies B)

5. (A↔ B) (Material biconditional of A with B)

A

6. ( B) (Exclusive Disjunction of A withB)

7. (A | B)(Joint Denial of A with B)

8. (A↓ B) (Disjoint Denial of A withB)

Semantics of Logical Propositions

Truth tables for Logical Connectives

A B ~A ~B A V B A & B A B A ↔ B A B A|B A↓ B

T T F F T T T T F F F

F T T F T F T F T T F

T F F T T F F F T T F

F F T T F F T T F T T

Example:

Let A be a Proposition: The machine is defective.

Let B be a Proposition: The production is less.

Why we use Propositional Logic?

• Its easier to check formulas.

• We can exploit the Boolean nature for efficient

reasoning.

• Its easier to incrementally add formulas.

• It can be extended infinitely to many variables using

logical quantifiers.

First-order Predicate Logic

• First-order predicate calculus (FOPL) was developed

by logicians to extend the expressiveness of

Propositional Logic.

• It is generalization of propositional logic that permits

reasoning about world entities (objects) as well as

classes and subclasses of objects.

• Prolog is also based on FOPL.

• Predicate logic uses variables and quantifiers which is

not present in propositional logic.

Why First-Order Predicate Logic ?

• Suppose we are having 2 statements , based on which

we have to draw a conclusion.

Statement 2: John is a student.

John must take Java.

First-Order Predicate Logic

• 0 is a natural number

Natural(0)

• For all x, if x is a natural number, then so is

successor of x

For all x, natural (x) natural (successor(x))

• 2 is a natural number

Natural(2)

• -1 is a natural number

Natural(-1)

First-order predicate calculus

First-order predicate calculus classifies the

different parts of such statements as follows:

1. Constants

2. Predicates

3. Functions

4. Variables

5. Connectives

6. Quantifiers

7. Punctuation Symbols

Predicates

• These are names for functions that are true or false, like

Boolean functions in a program.

• Defined as a relation that binds two atoms together.

• Example: Amit likes sweets.

likes(amit, areoplanes).

amit and sweets are atoms; likes is a predicate

• Predicates can take a number of arguments.

• In Example , the predicate natural takes one argument.

natural(n).

Predicates

• Its possible to have a function as an argument

• Eg. Ravi’s father is Rani’s father

father(father(ravi), rani).

Father is a predicate and father(ravi) is a function to

indicate Ravi’s father.

a. Constants

• These are usually numbers or names.

• Sometimes they are called atoms, since they

cannot be broken down into subparts.

• Example

natural(0).

0 is a constant

b. Variables

• Stands for Quantities that are yet Unspecified.

• Example

valuable(X)

X is a variable.

c. Functions

• First-order predicate calculus distinguishes

between functions and predicates.

• Predicates - true or false and all other are

functions which represent non-Boolean values.

Quantifiers

• Declares the scope or range of variables in a logical

expression.

• Two basic quantifiers used in logic:

A. Universal Quantifier ( )

B. Existential quantifier (Ǝ)

• The statement:

For all x, natural(x) → natural(successor(x))

means that for every x in the universe, if x is a natural

number, then the successor of x is also a natural number.

• A universal quantifier is used to state that a relationship

among predicates is true for all things in the universe named

by the variable x.

Quantifiers…

• If a is a variable, then is read as:

1. for all a

2. for each a

3. for every a

Quantifiers

• There is also the existential quantifier, there

exists (Ǝ), as in the following statement:

• there exists x, natural(x).

This statement means that there exists an x

such that x is a natural number.

• An existential quantifier is used to state that a

predicate is true of at least one thing in the

universe, indicated by the variable x.

Quantifiers…

• If b is a variable, then Ǝ is read as:

1. there exists a b

2. for some b

3. for atleast one b

Precedence of Connectives

~ highest

&

V

↔ lowest

Some points to remember

• Arguments to predicates and functions can

only be terms which is a combination of

variables, constants and functions.

• Terms cannot contain predicates, quantifiers or

connectives.

What is Prolog?

• Prolog is the most widely used language to have

been inspired by logic programming research.

• It is a declarative language.

• Prolog is computer programming language, used

for solving problems that involves objects and

relationships between objects.

• A Prolog program can also be seen as a relational

database containing rules as well as facts.

Structure of Logic Programs

• Programs consist of procedures.

• Procedures consist of clauses. Clauses are statements about what

is true about a problem, instead of instructions how to

accomplish the solution.

• Each clause is a fact or a rule.

• Programs are executed by posing queries.

• The Prolog system uses the clauses to work out how to

accomplish the solution by searching through the space of

possible solutions.

• Computer Programming in Prolog consists of:

– Declaring some facts about objects and their relationships.

– Declaring some rules about objects and their relationships.

– Asking questions (goals) about objects and their

relationships.

Example

Predicate

Facts

elephant(george).

Clauses elephant(mary).

elephant(X) :- grey(X), mammal(X), hasTrunk(X).

Rule

Example

?- elephant(george).

Queries

yes

?- elephant(jane).

Replies

no

Why Rules?

• Rule is an extension of fact with added conditions that

have to be specified for it to be true.

• Rule is much more compact than a list of facts.

• When facts depend on a group of other facts.

•Example: John likes all people who likes sweets.

Way 1: Write down separate facts as below –

likes(james, sweets).

likes(john, james).

likes(john, joe).

likes(john, david).

….. So on

Rules…

Way 2: John likes any object provided it is a person.

In Prolog,

likes(john, X) :- like(X, sweets).

Head Body

If

Example

First-order predicate calculus for the following logical

statements

• A horse is a mammal.

• A human is a mammal.

• Mammals have four legs and no arms, or two legs and

two arms.

• A horse has no arms.

• A human has arms.

• A human has no legs.

• A human has two arms.

• A human has two legs.

Example

To write a rule, X is a sister of Y

• X is a female.

• X has mother M and father F and

• Y has the same mother and father as X does.

sister_of(X, Y) :-

female(X),

parents(X, M, F),

parents(Y, M, F).

Example

• To define a rule “X is a grandfather of Y, if X is a

father of Z and Z is a parent of Y ” using logic

programming convention, then we write

grandfather(X, Y) :- father(X, Z) , parent(Z, Y).

parent.

sibling(X, Y) :- parent(Z, X) , parent(Z, Y).

Types of Query

constants. Answer to ground query is either yes

or no depending upon whether it is a logical

consequence of a logic program or not.

2. In Non – Ground query, the goal(s) should

have at least one variable as an argument.

Simple Queries

a. Ground Query:

“Is raman a grandfather of manu ?”

?- grandfather(raman, manu).

b. Non ground:

“Does there exist X such that X is a father of

manu ?” {Who is father of manu?}

?- father(X, robert).

Conjunctive Queries

a. Ground Query

“Is raman father of robert and robert is a

father of mike?

?- father(raman, robert), father(robert, mike).

Answer: yes

b. Non Ground Query

?- father(raman, X), father(X, mike).

Answer: X = robert

Inference Rule

• Ways of deriving or proving new statements

from a given set of statements.

• Example

a b, b c

We can derive a c

Horn Clauses

• Horn clause (named after its inventor Alfred Horn) is a

statement of the form:

a1 and a2 and a3 . . . and an → b

where the ai are only allowed to be simple statements involving no

connectives.

• Thus, there are no or connectives and no quantifiers in Horn clauses.

• b is called the head of the clause, and the a1 . . . , an is the body of

• the clause.

• In the Horn clause, the number of ai’s may be 0, in which case the

Horn clause has the form:

→b

• Such a clause means that b is always true. In other words, b is an

axiom and is usually written without the connective →. Such clauses

are sometimes also called facts.

Example

Consider the following statement:

x is a grandparent of y if x is the parent of someone

who is the parent of y.

Translating this into predicate calculus, we get

grandparent (x, y) for all x, for all y, (there exists

z, parent(x, z) and parent(z, y)).

As a Horn clause this is expressed simply as:

grandparent(x, y) parent(x, z) and parent(z, y) .

Example

Consider the following statement:

For all x, if x is a mammal then x has two or four

legs.

Translating in predicate calculus, we get:

for all x, mammal(x) → legs(x, 2) or legs(x, 4).

This may be approximated by the following Horn

clauses:

mammal(x) and not legs(x, 2) → legs(x, 4).

mammal(x) and not legs(x, 4) → legs(x, 2).

Resolution

• Resolution says that if we have two Horn clauses,

and we can match the head of the first Horn

clause with one of the statements in the body of

the second clause, then the first clause can be

used to replace its head in the second clause by its

body.

In symbols, if we have Horn clauses:

a ← a1, . . . , an.

b ← b1, . . . , bm.

and bi matches a, then we can infer the clause:

b ← b1, . . . , bi-1, a1, . . . , an, bi+1, . . . , bm.

• The system attempts to apply resolution by matching one of

the goals in the body of the headless clause with the head of

a known clause. It then replaces the matched goal with the

body of that clause, creating a new list of goals, which it

continues to modify in the same way. The new goals are

called subgoals.

• If the system succeeds eventually in eliminating all goals—

thus deriving the empty Horn clause—then the original

statement has been proved.

• In symbols, if we have the goal: ← a.

• and the clause a ← a1, . . . , an, then resolution replaces the

original goal a with the subgoals:

← a , . . . , an .

1

Unification

• To match statements that contain variables, we must set

the variables equal to terms so that the statements

become identical and can be canceled from both sides.

This process of pattern matching to make statements

identical is called unification, and variables that are

set equal to patterns are said to be instantiated.

• Unification is the process by which variables are

instantiated, or allocated memory and assigned values,

so that patterns match during resolution. It is also the

process of making two terms the same in some sense.

• The built in Prolog operator '=' can be used to unify two

terms.

Examples

?- me = me.

yes

?- me = you.

no

?- me = X.

X = me

?- f(a, X) = f(Y, b).

X=b

Y=a

?- f(X) = g(X).

no

?- f(X) = f(a, b).

no

?- f(a, g(X)) = f(Y, b).

no

?- f(a, g(X)) = f(Y, g(b)).

X=b

Y=a

Unification algorithm for Prolog

1. A constant unifies only with itself: me = me succeeds but me = you fails.

2.A variable that is uninstantiated unifies with anything and becomes instantiated

to that thing.

3. A structured term (i.e., a function applied to arguments) unifies with another term only if

it has the same function name and the same number of arguments, and the arguments

can be unified recursively.

Thus, f(a, X) unifies with

f(Y, b) by instantiating X to b and Y to a.

?- X =Y.

X = _23

Y = _23

The number printed on the right-hand side—in this case, indicates an internal memory

location set aside for that variable. Thus, unification causes uninstantiated

variables to share memory—that is, to become aliases of each other.

Example

Given the rules and facts:

legs(x, 2) ← mammal(x), arms(x, 2).

legs(x, 4) ← mammal(x), arms(x, 0).

mammal(horse).

arms(horse, 0).

if we supply the query:

← legs(horse,4).

We get X= horse as output

Example

For example, given the Horn clauses:

ancestor(x, y) ← parent(x, z), ancestor(z, y).

ancestor(x, x).

parent(amy, bob).

if we provide the query:

← ancestor(x, bob).

Prolog Arithmetic

?- write(3 + 5).

3+5

To force the evaluation of an arithmetic term, a new operation is required: the built-

in predicate is.

?- X is 3 + 5, write(X).

X=8

?- 3 + 4 = 4 + 3.

no

To get equality of values, we must force evaluation using is, for example, by

writing the predicate:

valequal(Term1, Term2) :-

X is Term1, Y is Term2, X =Y.

?- valequal(3 + 4, 4 + 3).

yes

Example

?- foo(a,Y) = foo(X,b).

** Instantiation of variables may occur in either of the

terms to be unified **

Y=b

X=a yes

Example

?- foo(a,b) = foo(X,X).

** In this case there is no unification because foo(X,X)

must have the same 1st and 2nd arguments **

no

Example

?- 2*3+4 = X+Y.

** The term 2*3+4 has principal functor +

X=2*3 and therefore unifies X+Y with X

instantiated to 2*3 and Y instantiated to 4 **

yes

Example

?- [a,b,c] = [X,Y,Z].

** Lists unify just like other terms **

X=a Y=b Z=c

yes

Example

Do the following pairs of items unify (match) ?

eats(fred,tomatoes)

eats(WHOM,WHAT)

Yes WHOM = fred and WHAT = tomatoes.

Example

cd(29,beatles,sgt_pepper).

cd(A,B,help).

f(X,Y)

f(P,P)

Yes X = P and Y = P. A variable (such as X) can be

bound to another variable (such as P). In this case

we can also infer that X = Y

Example

f(X,a)

f(a,X)

Yes X = a

Example

likes(jane,X)

likes(X,jim)

No X can not be bound to both jane and jim

f(foo,L)

f(A,A)

Yes A = foo and A = L. Hence L = foo

A and L are variables

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