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Completeness and first-order
The Completeness theorem establishes an equivalence in first-order logic, between the formal provability of a formula, and its truth in all possible models.

Completeness and logic
Two of Kripke's earlier works, A Completeness Theorem in Modal Logic and Semantical Considerations on Modal Logic, the former written while he was still a teenager, were on the subject of modal logic.
* Zach, Richard, ( 1999 ), " Completeness before Post: Bernays, Hilbert, and the development of propositional logic ", Bulletin of Symbolic Logic, 5 ( 3 ): 331-366.

Completeness and was
A treatise entitled The Atonement ; its Reality, Completeness and Extent ( 1861 ) was based upon a smaller work which first appeared in 1845.
This was quickly followed by a French translation, in which Hilbert added V. 2, the Completeness Axiom.

Completeness and by
Completeness and accuracy is described by the weakest apparent magnitude V ( largest number ) and the accuracy of the positions.
* Completeness: if the statement is true, the honest verifier ( that is, one following the protocol properly ) will be convinced of this fact by an honest prover.
# Completeness: if the statement is true, the honest verifier ( that is, one following the protocol properly ) will be convinced of this fact by an honest prover.
* V. 2, the Axiom of Completeness, has been replaced by:
Tsogyel, though fairly obviously a transformation of an older Bön figure, Bönmo Tso ( female Bön practitioner of the lake ), whom she debates in her " autobiography ", also preserves the Great Completeness traditions shared by Bön with Tibet's earliest Buddhist tradition.

Completeness and Gödel
" Another Approach: The Church-Turing ' Thesis ' as a Special Corollary of Gödel's Completeness Theorem ," in Computability: Gödel, Turing, Church, and beyond, Copeland, B. J., Posy, C., and Shagrir, O.

Completeness and some
Completeness seems to be at the center of shalom as we will see in the meaning of the term itself, in some derivatives from its root, shalam, in some examples of its uses in Jewish and Christian Scriptures, and in some homophone terms from other Semitic languages.
* Completeness: If x ∈ L then for some π, V < sup > π </ sup >( x ) accepts with probability at least c ( n ),

Completeness and were
Five singles were released from Thirsty Merc: " Emancipate Myself ", " My Completeness ", " Someday, Someday ", " In the Summertime ", and " When the Weather Is Fine ".
* Completeness checks-controls that ensure all records were processed from initiation to completion.

Completeness and .
Completeness states that all true sentences are provable.
Completeness and accuracy of recall in the diffusion of the news from a newspaper vs a television source.
" A Completeness Theorem in Modal Logic ", Journal of Symbolic Logic 24 ( 1 ): 1 – 14.
# Completeness: any statement is either provable or refutable ( i. e. its negation is provable ).
The word Dzogchen has been translated variously as Great Perfection, Great Completeness, Total Completeness, and Supercompleteness.
; Completeness: The design must cover as many important situations as is practical.
Completeness can be sacrificed in favor of any other quality.
; Completeness: The design must cover as many important situations as is practical.
* Lawrence Solum, Default Rules and Completeness, Legal Theory Lexicon.
* Lawrence Solum, Default Rules and Completeness, Legal Theory Lexicon.
* ( Completeness ) Every universally valid second-order formula, under standard semantics, is provable.
" The Completeness of the First-Order Functional Calculus ", Journal of Symbolic Logic.
" Completeness in the theory of types ", Journal of Symbolic Logic 15: 81 – 91.
Completeness of the market is also important because in an incomplete market there are a multitude of possible prices for an asset corresponding to different risk-neutral measures.
" The Gelukpa allow that it is possible to take the mind itself as the object of meditation, however, Zahler reports, the Gelukpa discourage it with " what seems to be thinly disguised sectarian polemics against the Nyingma Great Completeness and Kagyu Great Seal meditations.

first-order and logic
** If S is a set of sentences of first-order logic and B is a consistent subset of S, then B is included in a set that is maximal among consistent subsets of S. The special case where S is the set of all first-order sentences in a given signature is weaker, equivalent to the Boolean prime ideal theorem ; see the section " Weaker forms " below.
** Gödel's completeness theorem for first-order logic: every consistent set of first-order sentences has a completion.
The Löwenheim-Skolem theorems tell us that if we restrict ourselves to first-order logic, any axiom system for the reals admits other models, including both models that are smaller than the reals and models that are larger.
In first-order logic the axiom reads:
In contrast, other, more systematic algorithms achieved, at least theoretically, completeness for first-order logic.
A basic objective of the first normal form defined by Codd in 1970 was to permit data to be queried and manipulated using a " universal data sub-language " grounded in first-order logic.
Properties definable in first-order logic that an equivalence relation may or may not possess include:
* Tarski's axioms: Alfred Tarski ( 1902 – 1983 ) and his students defined elementary Euclidean geometry as the geometry that can be expressed in first-order logic and does not depend on set theory for its logical basis, in contrast to Hilbert's axioms, which involve point sets.
The asks for an algorithm that takes as input a statement of a first-order logic ( possibly with a finite number of axioms beyond the usual axioms of first-order logic ) and answers " Yes " or " No " according to whether the statement is universally valid, i. e., valid in every structure satisfying the axioms.
By the completeness theorem of first-order logic, a statement is universally valid if and only if it can be deduced from the axioms, so the can also be viewed as asking for an algorithm to decide whether a given statement is provable from the axioms using the rules of logic.
Alphabets can also be infinite ; e. g. first-order logic is often expressed using an alphabet which, besides symbols such as ∧, ¬, ∀ and parentheses, contains infinitely many elements x < sub > 0 </ sub >, x < sub > 1 </ sub >, x < sub > 2 </ sub >, … that play the role of variables.
It is also known as first-order predicate calculus, the lower predicate calculus, quantification theory, and predicate logic ( a less precise term ).
A theory about some topic is usually first-order logic together with: a specified domain of discourse over which the quantified variables range, finitely many functions which map from that domain into it, finitely many predicates defined on that domain, and a recursive set of axioms which are believed to hold for those things.
Sometimes " theory " is understood in a more formal sense, which is just a set of sentences in first-order logic.
The adjective " first-order " distinguishes first-order logic from higher-order logic in which there are predicates having predicates or functions as arguments, or in which one or both of predicate quantifiers or function quantifiers are permitted.
There are many deductive systems for first-order logic that are sound ( all provable statements are true ) and complete ( all true statements are provable ).

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