Applications Computational LogicLecture 11 Michael Genesereth Spring 2004

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Applications Computational LogicLecture 11 Michael Genesereth Spring 2004 Slide 2 2 Plan First Lecture: Pattern Matching Unification Second Lecture: Relational Clausal Form Resolution Principle Resolution Theorem Proving Third Lecture: True or False Questions Fill in the Blank Questions Residue Fourth Lecture: Strategies to enhance efficiency Slide 3 3 Determining Logical Entailment To determine whether a set of sentences logically entails a closed sentence, rewrite { } in clausal form and try to derive the empty clause. Slide 4 4 Example Show that (p(x) q(x)) and p(a) logically entail z.q(z). Slide 5 5 Alternate Method Basic Method: To determine whether a set of sentences logically entails a closed sentence, rewrite { } in clausal form and try to derive the empty clause. Alternate Method: To determine whether a set of sentences logically entails a closed sentence, rewrite { goal} in clausal form and try to derive goal. Intuition: The sentence ( goal) is equivalent to the sentence ( goal). Slide 6 6 Example Show that (p(x) q(x)) and p(a) logically entail z.q(z). Slide 7 7 Answer Extraction Method Alternate Method for Determining Logical Entailment: To determine whether a set of sentences logically entails a closed sentence, rewrite { goal} in clausal form and try to derive goal. Method for Answer Extraction: To get values for free variables 1,, n in for which logically entails, rewrite { goal( 1,, n )} in clausal form and try to derive goal( 1,, n ). Intuition: The sentence (q(z) goal(z)) says that, whenever, z satisfies q, it satisfies the goal. Slide 8 8 Example Given (p(x) q(x)) and p(a), find a term such that q( ) is true. Slide 9 9 Example Given (p(x) q(x)) and p(a) and p(b), find a term such that q( ) is true. Slide 10 10 Example Given (p(x) q(x)) and (p(a) p(b)), find a term such that q( ) is true. Slide 11 11 Kinship Art is the parent of Bob and Bud. Bob is the parent of Cal and Coe. A grandparent is a parent of a parent. Slide 12 12 Is Art the Grandparent of Coe? Slide 13 13 Who is the Grandparent of Coe? Slide 14 14 Who Are the Grandchildren of Art? Slide 15 15 People and their Grandchildren? Slide 16 16 Map Coloring Problem Color the map with the 4 colors red, green, blue, and purple such that no two regions have the same color. Slide 17 17 Acceptable Neighbors Slide 18 18 Question Slide 19 19 Residue Problem: Given the database shown below, find conditions under which s(x) is true expressed in terms of m, n, and o. p(x) q(x) s(x) m(x) p(x) n(x) q(x) o(x) r(x) Residue: m(x) n(x) In other words: m(x) n(x) s(x) Slide 20 20 Method To obtain the residue for given in terms of 1,..., n, rewrite { } in clausal form and try to derive a clause with constants restricted to 1,..., n. The residue is the negation of any clause so derived. Slide 21 21 Example Slide 22 22 Multiple Residues Slide 23 23 Databases Slide 24 24 Databases as Ground Atomic Sentences Slide 25 25 Database Views Father: p(x,y) male(x) f(x,y) Mother: p(x,y) female(x) m(x,y) Grandfather: f(x,y) p(y,z) gf(x,z) Grandmother: m(x,y) p(y,z) gm(x,z) Slide 26 26 Database Query Planning Query: gf(u,v) Tables: male, female, p. Reformulated Query: p(u,y) male(u) p(y,v) Slide 27 27 Optimizations Non-Optimal Query:Better Query: p(x,y) p(y,z) p(y,x) False f(x,y) p(y,z) p(x,y) f(x,y) p(y,z) f(x,y) m(x,y) p(x,y) p(x,y) Slide 28 28 Constraints Parenthood is antisymmetric: p(x,y) p(y,x) Fathers are parents: f(x,y) p(x,y) Mothers are parents: m(x,y) p(x,y) Slide 29 29 Conjunction Elimination Example: p(x,y) p(y,z) p(y,x) False Constraint: p(x,y) p(y,x){ p(x,y), p(y,x)} Technique: Check conjunction for contradiction. If found, delete the entire conjunction. Clausal Form of x. y. z.(p(x,y) p(y,z) p(y,x)): {p(a,b)} {p(b,c)} {p(b,a)} Slide 30 30 Conjunctive Minimization Example: f(x,y) p(y,z) p(x,y) f(x,y) p(y,z) Constraint: f(x,y) p(x,y) { f(x,y),p(x,y)} Technique: Check if conjunct is implied by others. If so, delete. f(x,y) p(y,z) p(x,y) f(x,y) p(x,y) p(y,z) p(y,z) p(x,y) f(x,y) Clausal Form of x. y. z.(f(x,y) p(y,z) p(x,y)): {f(a,b)} {p(b,c)} { p(a,b)} Slide 31 31 Disjunctive Minimization Example: f(x,y) m(x,y) p(x,y) p(x,y) Constraints: f(x,y) p(x,y) { f(x,y),p(x,y)} Technique: Check if disjunct logically entails others. If so, delete the disjunct. f(x,y) m(x,y) p(x,y) m(x,y) f(x,y) p(x,y) p(x,y) f(x,y) m(x,y) Clausal Form of x. y. z.(f(x,y) m(x,y) p(x,y)): {f(a,b)} { m(a,b)} { p(a,b)} Slide 32 32 Recursion Suppose we are given three tables p, male, and female. The ancestor relation a is the transitive closure of the parent relation p. How do we rewrite a(u,v) in terms of p? Slide 33 33 Recursion Slide 34 34 Recursion Infinitely many residues! Solution: Include recursive relations among the residue relations. Let database handle recursive queries. Computational Models (Inroduction to the Theory bchor/CM/Compute1_Intro.pdf Michael Sipser, Introduction
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