By Karin Breitman, Marco Antonio Casanova, Walt Truszkowski
The sector of agent & multi-agent platforms is experiencing large progress while that of formal tools has additionally blossomed. The FAABS (Formal methods to Agent-Based platforms) workshops, merging the worries of the 2 fields, have been hence well timed. This publication has arisen from the overpowering reaction to FAABS ’00, ’02 & ’04 and all chapters are up to date or symbolize new study, & are designed to supply a closer therapy of the subject. Examples of the way others have utilized formal the right way to agent-based platforms are incorporated, plus formal strategy instruments & strategies that readers can observe to their very own systems.
Agent know-how from a proper point of view presents an in-depth view of the foremost matters on the topic of agent know-how from a proper viewpoint. As it is a rather new interdisciplinary box, there's huge, immense room for extra progress and this booklet not just creates an preliminary beginning, yet issues to the gaps; indicating open difficulties to be addressed by means of destiny researchers, scholars & practitioners.
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Extra resources for Agent Technology from a Formal Perspective (NASA Monographs in Systems and Software Engineering)
2003) The Semantic Web: A Guide to the Future of XML, Web Services, and Knowledge Management. John Wiley & Sons, New York, USA. Fensel, D. (2001) Ontologies: A Silver Bullet for Knowledge Management and Electronic Commerce. Springer-Verlag, New York, USA. ; Corcho, O. (2004) Ontological Engineering. Springer-Verlag, New York, USA. R. (1993) A translation approach to portable ontologies. Knowledge Acquisition, Vol. 5, No. 199–220. html. ; Lee, J. (2002) Introduction to the ontology application and design.
30 2. Ontology in Computer Science Fig. 9 An architecture for the Semantic Web (adapted from Berners-Lee, T. Semantic Web - XML2000. html). The Hypertext Markup Language (HTML) is a language to format hypertext documents for human reading. HTML was part of an effort to design a hypertext system, carried out by Tim Berners-Lee and Robert Cailau in 1989 at the Conséil Européen pour la Recherche Nucléaire (CERN). In October 1990, this effort came to be known as the World Wide Web (WWW or, simply, the Web).
We first prove that every country can be classified as either European or nonEuropean, but not both. More precisely, we prove that: (29) (30) nonEuroCountry Ն ¬EuroCountry Country ≡ EuroCountry ̮ nonEuroCountry The inclusion (29) follows directly from (9) and is equivalent to saying that no individual is both a European country and a non-European country. To prove (30), we establish the following sequence of equivalent complex concepts. (31) EuroCountry ̮ nonEuroCountry ≡ EuroCountry ̮ (Country ̭ ¬EuroCountry) from (9) ≡ (EuroCountry ̮ Country) ̭ (EuroCountry ̮ ¬EuroCountry) (distribution of ̮ over ̭) ≡ EuroCountry ̮ Country (simplification) from (14) ≡ Country We may likewise prove that every book is either anonymous or nonanonymous, but not both, using just (10) and (11).