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Horn clause

Definition of the noun Horn Clause

What does Horn Clause mean as a name of something?

noun

  1. [logic] A clause (disjunction of literals) with at most one positive literal.

Explanation

Horn clause: In mathematical logic and logic programming, a Horn clause is a logical formula of a particular rule-like form which gives it good properties for use in logic programming, formal specification, and model theory. Horn clauses are named for the logician Alfred Horn, who first pointed out their significance in 1951, in the article "On sentences which are true of direct unions of algebras", Journal of Symbolic Logic, 16, 14–21.

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Horn clause

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Google previewImplementation and Application of Automata (2012)

17th International Conference, CIAA 2012, Porto, Portugal, July 17-20, 2012. Proceedings by Nelma Moreira, Rogério Reis

Thus, a Horn clause is an H1-clause if the term t in the head p(t) contains at most one constructor, and no variable occurs twice in t...

The Horn clause is a normal clause if it is of the form: p(f(X1 ,...,X k)) ⇐ p1(Xi1 ),...,p r(Xir),φ where all variables ...

Google previewUniversal Algebra for Computer Scientists (2012)

by Wolfgang Wechler

A basic Horn formula is called a positive Horn clause if exactly one of its disjuncts is atomic, whereas a negative Horn clause is a disjunction of negated atomic formulas. A universal Horn sentence p is a universal sentence the matrix of which ...

Google previewComputational Mind: A Complex Dynamics Perspective (2007)

by Vladimir G. Ivancevic, Tijana T. Ivancevic

A Horn clause is a clause (a disjunction of literals) with at most one positive literal. A Horn clause with exactly one positive literal is a definite clause; a Horn clause with no positive literals is sometimes called a goal clause, especially in ...

Google previewLogic for Programming, Artificial Intelligence, and Reasoning (2008)

15th International Conference, LPAR 2008, Doha, Qatar, November 22-27, 2008, Proceedings by Iliano Cervesato, Helmut Veith, Andrei Voronkov

A definite Horn clause is a logical formula of the form ∀((u1 ∧...

Google previewThirteenth Scandinavian Conference on Artificial Intelligence (2015)

SCAI 2015 by S. Nowaczyk

A Horn clause is a clause with at most one positive literal. A unit clause is a Horn clause with exactly one literal. A positive unit clause (sometimes called a fact) is unit clause with a positive literals. A negative unit clause is a unit clause with a ...

Google previewThe Art of Computer Programming, Volume 4A (2014)

Combinatorial Algorithms by Donald E. Knuth

A Horn clause is an OR of literals in which all or nearly all of the literals are complemented—at most one of its literals is a pure, unbarred variable. A Krom clause is an OR of exactly two literals. Thus, for example, are examples of Horn clauses; ...

Google previewAlgorithmic Learning Theory (1996)

7th International Workshop, ALT '96, Sydney, Australia, October 23 - 25, 1996. Proceedings by Arun K. Sharma, Setsuo Arikawa

A Horn clause is a clause with at most one positive literal. CNF denotes ...

Google previewPractical Aspects of Declarative Languages (2002)

5th International Symposium, PADL 2003, New Orleans, LA, USA, January 13-14, 2003, Proceedings by Veronica Dahl, Philip Wadler

A Horn clause is a disjunction of one atom (an atomic predication) and zero or more negated atoms, though it is more commonly thought of as a conjunction of zero or more atoms (called the clause body) implying a single atom (the head).

Google previewAdvanced Topics in Term Rewriting (2002)

by Enno Ohlebusch

A Horn clause is a formula of the form A <— B\ , . . . , Bm where m > 0 and A, B's are atoms. A logic program P is a finite set of Horn clauses. A goal is a formula of the form <— B\, . . . , Bm where m > 1 and Bi are atoms. Here only left-to-right ...

Google previewMathematical Logic for Computer Science (2012)

by Mordechai Ben-Ari

A Horn clause is a clause that has at most one positive literal. A fact is a unit Horn clause with one positive literal; a program ...

Google previewAutomata, Languages and Programming (2010)

37th International Colloquium, ICALP 2010, Bordeaux, France, July 6-10, 2010, Proceedings by Samson Abramsky

A Horn clause is a clause with at most one unnegated variable. A definite Horn clause has exactly one unnegated variable, called its head; the other variables form its body. A negative clause consists of only negated variables. The size of a ...

Google previewHandbook of Proof Theory (1998)

by S.R. Buss

Horn clauses. A Horn clause is a clause which contains at ...

Google previewLogic Programming (2004)

20th International Conference, ICLP 2004, Saint-Malo, France, September 6-10, 2004, Proceedings by Bart Demoen, Vladimir Lifschitz

A Horn clause is a clause with at most one head atom. The empty clause is denoted □. An expression is a term, a literal, or a clause. A theory T is a set of clauses {C1,

Google previewElements of Computational Systems Biology (2010)

by Huma M. Lodhi, Stephen H. Muggleton

A Horn clause is a definite 218 INTEGRATING ABDUCTION AND INDUCTION IN BIOLOGICAL INFERENCE ...

Google previewInductive Logic Programming (2013)

22nd International Conference, ILP 2012, Dubrovnik, Croatia, September 16-18,2012, Revised Selected papers by Fabrizio Riguzzi, Filip Zelezny

A Horn clause is a clause which contains at most one positive literal; otherwise it is a non-Horn clause. It is known that a clause is ...

Google previewProceedings of the First International Conference on Principles of Knowledge Representation and Reasoning (1989)

by Hector J. Levesque

A Horn clause is a clause in which at most one literal is unnegated.

Google previewA Dictionary of Logic (2016)

by Thomas Macaulay Ferguson, Graham Priest

A formula in *conjunctive normal form such that each conjunct is a *Horn clause. hypersequent. A *multiset composed of *sequents introduced by logician Arnon Avron as a generalization of sequents. Where The punctuation ...

Google previewThe International Dictionary of Artificial Intelligence (1999)

by William J. Raynor, William Raynor

Horn Clause Logical clauses that have no more than one positive literal.

Google previewEncyclopedia of Machine Learning (2011)

by Claude Sammut, Geoffrey I. Webb

A Horn clause is a disjunction of literals with at most one positive (un-negated) literal; Horn clauses can be further divided into denite clauses, which have one positive literal, and goal clauses which have none A Prolog program consists of ...

Google previewA Dictionary of Computer Science (2016)

by Andrew Butterfield, Gerard Ekembe Ngondi, Anne Kerr

A Horn clause is a special case of this general form in that it contains at most one conclusion. Horn clauses were first investigated by the logician Alfred Horn. The majority of formalisms employed in computer programming bear greater ...

Google previewEncyclopedia of Microcomputers (2001)

Volume 27: Supplement 6 by Allen Kent, James G. Williams

Horn Clause Logic A Horn clause is a logical formula of the form A <- B, A B2 A . . . A B„, where A, B,, . . . , B„ are terms consisting of symbols but no logical connectives. A logic program then is just a set of Horn clauses. An important property of ...

Google previewBlackie’s Dictionary of Computer Science (2013)

by Blackie

A Horn clause that has exactly one positive literal. A collection of definite clauses. defect density deferral definite clause definite sentence A declarative, programming paradigm which integrates concurrent constraint programming, constraint ...

Google previewPatrick-Turner's Industrial Automation Dictionary (1996)

by Clarence T. Jones, S. Percy Jones

Horn clause: In logic programming, expressions connected by "or" with one positive proposition in the form "Not A or Not B or Not C or D..." Restricting logical assertions to horn clauses makes logical programming much more efficient in much ...

Google previewDictionary of Computer Science, Engineering and Technology (2000)

by Philip A. Laplante

Horn clause also known as a definite clause, it is a clause with one positive literal . It is written as a disjunction A v -*Bi v . . . v -,Bn or -•61 v...

Google previewEncyclopedia of Operations Research and Management Science (2012)

by Saul I. Gass, Carl M. Harris

One special form is a Horn clause. This is where the antecedent is a conjunction of propositions and the consequent is only one proposition: P. A. P. A. .

Google previewEncyclopedia of the Sciences of Learning (2011)

by Norbert M. Seel

A Horn clause has at most one literal to the left of the implication sign, as in all the clauses shown above. Such hypotheses correspond to logic programs. Due to the presence of both the machine learning and logic programming ingredients, ...

Google previewEncyclopaedia of Mathematics, Supplement III (2007)

by Michiel Hazewinkel

Horn clause [68T05] (see: Machine ...

Google previewWörterbuch der Mikroelektronik und Mikrorechnertechnik mit Erläuterungen / Dictionary of Microelectronics and Microcomputer Technology with Definitions (2013)

by Yvonne H Attiyate, Raymond Shah

Horn clause Dlogical programming) Host-Adapterm (SCSI- Controller für den Anschluß mehrerer Peripheriegeräte an den Rechnerbus) hostadapter (SCSIcontroller for connecting several peripheral units to computer bus) ...

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Horn clause Meaning

Video shows what Horn clause means. A clause (disjunction of literals) with at most one positive literal.. Horn clause Meaning. How to pronounce, definition ...

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