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Prolog: The Standard als Buch

Prolog: The Standard

Reference Manual. Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 1996. Book. Sprache: Englisch.
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From the viewpoint of an "industrial" this book is most welcome, as one of the most significant demonstrations of the maturity of Prolog. Logic programming is a fascinating area in computer science, which held for years - and still does - the promise … weiterlesen


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Prolog: The Standard als Buch


Titel: Prolog: The Standard
Autor/en: Laurent Cervoni, Pierre Deransart, AbdelAli Ed-Dbali, Laurent Cervoni

ISBN: 3540593047
EAN: 9783540593041
Reference Manual.
Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 1996.
Sprache: Englisch.
Springer Berlin Heidelberg

15. April 1996 - kartoniert - 292 Seiten


From the viewpoint of an "industrial" this book is most welcome, as one of the most significant demonstrations of the maturity of Prolog. Logic programming is a fascinating area in computer science, which held for years - and still does - the promise of freeing ourselves from programming based on the "Von Neumann" machine. In addition computer programming has long been for solid theoretical foundations. While conventional engineering, dealing mainly with "analogical complexity", developed over some hundred years a complete body of mathematical tools, no such toolset was available for "digital complexity". The only mathematical discipline which deals with digital complexity is logic and Prolog is certainly the operational tool which comes closest to the logical programming ideal. So, why does Prolog, despite nearly twenty years of development, still appear to many today to be more of a research or academic tool, rather than an industrial programming language? A few reasons may explain this: First, I think Prolog suffers from having been largely assimilated into - and thus followed the fate of - Artificial Intelligence. Much hype in the late 1980 created overexpectations and failed to deliver, and the counterreaction threw both AI and Prolog into relative obscurity. In a way, maybe this is a new chance for the Prolog community: the ability to carry out real work and progress without the disturbance of limelights and the unrealistic claims of various gurus. Second, programming in Prolog is a new experience for computer professionals.


1. Introduction.- 2. Prolog Data Structures.- 2.1 Terms.- 2.1.1 Definition.- 2.1.2 Order of the terms: the relation term-precedes.- 2.1.3 Operator notation.- 2.2 Some particular terms.- 2.2.1 Predicate indicator.- 2.2.2 List and derived terms.- 2.2.3 Clause, body and goal.- 3. Prolog Unification.- 3.1 Substitutions.- 3.2 Unifiers.- 3.2.1 Definitions.- 3.2.2 Computing a unifier.- 3.3 The definition of the unification in Standard Prolog.- 3.3.1 A first definition.- 3.3.2 The occurs-check problem.- 3.3.3 Subject to occurs-check and not subject to occurs-check.- 3.3.4 Normal unification in Standard Prolog.- 4. Prolog Execution Model.- 4.1 Database and environment.- 4.1.1 The database.- 4.1.2 Sources and sinks.- 4.1.3 Flags.- 4.1.4 Operator and character conversion tables.- 4.2 The execution model for definite Prolog.- 4.2.1 The general resolution algorithm.- 4.2.2 The Prolog computation rule.- 4.2.3 The Prolog search-tree.- 4.2.4 A Prolog search-tree example.- 4.2.5 The execution model of definite Prolog: search-tree visit and construction algorithm.- 4.2.6 Backtracking.- 4.2.7 An analogy with the box trace model.- 4.3 The execution model for Standard Prolog.- 4.3.1 The chosen predication corresponds to an existing user-defined procedure.- 4.3.2 The chosen predication does not correspond to any existing procedure.- 4.3.3 The chosen predication is a built-in predicate.- 4.4 Additional error situations.- 4.4.1 System error.- 4.4.2 Resource error.- 4.5 The side-effects of cut.- 5. The Built-in Predicates.- 5.1 Presentation.- 5.2 Templates.- 5.2.1 Mode of an argument.- 5.2.2 Type information.- 5.3 The built-in predicates.- 6. Prolog Arithmetic.- 6.1 Arithmetic expressions.- 6.1.1 Arithmetic terms.- 6.1.2 Numbers.- 6.2 Expression evaluation.- 6.2.1 Value of an expression.- 6.2.2 Arithmetic comparison operator definitions.- 6.2.3 Arithmetic functors definitions.- 6.2.4 Profile of the basic arithmetic operations.- 6.2.5 Arithmetic functors defined in Standard Prolog.- 7. Prolog Environment: Sources and Sinks.- 7.1 Overview.- 7.2 Streams in Standard Prolog.- 7.2.1 Text streams.- 7.2.2 Binary streams.- 7.3 Properties of the streams.- 7.3.1 I/O modes.- 7.3.2 Options at stream creation.- 7.3.3 Options at stream closure.- 7.3.4 Current stream properties.- 7.4 Inputting and outputting terms.- 7.4.1 Read-options list.- 7.4.2 Write-options list.- 7.4.3 Writing a term.- 8. Prolog Flags and Directives.- 8.1 Unchangeable flags.- 8.2 Changeable flags.- 8.3 Directives for initialising flags and tables.- 8.4 Directives for preparation of Prolog texts and goals.- 9. Prolog Syntax.- 9.1 Character sets and character conversion table.- 9.1.1 The Prolog character set and other character sets.- 9.1.2 The character conversion table.- 9.1.3 Character code.- 9.2 Expression and operator table.- 9.2.1 The operator table.- 9.2.2 The predefined operator table.- 9.2.3 Parsing an expression.- 9.2.4 Valid operator table.- 9.3 Presentation of the syntax.- 9.4 Syntax of Prolog text.- 9.4.1 Syntax of directive.- 9.4.2 Syntax of clause.- 9.5 Syntax of read-term.- 9.5.1 Term definition.- 9.5.2 Procedures used in the DCG.- 9.6 Syntax errors.- 10. Writing Portable Programs.- 10.1 Unification.- 10.1.1 A first solution.- 10.1.2 Introduction of unification with occurs-check.- 10.1.3 What to do with the built-in predicates.- 10.2 The database update view.- 10.2.1 The database update view in the execution model for a subset of Standard Prolog.- 10.2.2 The logical database update view.- 10.2.3 The database update view in Standard Prolog.- 10.2.4 A simple view.- 11. Annexes.- 11.1 Compliance.- 11.1.1 Prolog processor.- 11.1.2 Prolog text.- 11.1.3 Prolog goal.- 11.1.4 Documentation.- 11.1.5 Extensions.- 11.2 The ftp package.- 11.2.1 The package.- 11.2.2 How to run the executable specification.- 11.2.3 Examples of uses.- 11.3 Elements of lexical analysis.- 11.4 ASCII table.- 11.5 Glossary of auxiliary concepts.- Thematic classification of the built-in predicates.
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