A Course in Formal Languages, Automata and Groups by Ian M. Chiswell PDF

By Ian M. Chiswell

ISBN-10: 1848009399

ISBN-13: 9781848009394

ISBN-10: 1848009402

ISBN-13: 9781848009400

Based at the author’s lecture notes for an MSc direction, this article combines formal language and automata idea and crew thought, a thriving learn region that has built broadly over the past twenty-five years.

The objective of the 1st 3 chapters is to provide a rigorous evidence that numerous notions of recursively enumerable language are identical. bankruptcy One starts with languages outlined by means of Chomsky grammars and the belief of computer acceptance, features a dialogue of Turing Machines, and contains paintings on finite country automata and the languages they realize. the subsequent chapters then concentrate on subject matters comparable to recursive capabilities and predicates; recursively enumerable units of traditional numbers; and the group-theoretic connections of language conception, together with a short creation to automated teams. Highlights include:

  • A accomplished learn of context-free languages and pushdown automata in bankruptcy 4, specifically a transparent and whole account of the relationship among LR(k) languages and deterministic context-free languages.
  • A self-contained dialogue of the numerous Muller-Schupp outcome on context-free groups.

Enriched with particular definitions, transparent and succinct proofs and labored examples, the e-book is aimed essentially at postgraduate scholars in arithmetic yet may also be of serious curiosity to researchers in arithmetic and laptop technological know-how who are looking to research extra concerning the interaction among workforce concept and formal languages.

A recommendations guide is on the market to teachers through www.springer.com.

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Extra resources for A Course in Formal Languages, Automata and Groups

Sample text

19. 20. 23 (Kleene Normal Form Theorem). There exist primitive recursive functions ϕ : N → N and ψ : N3 → N such that, if f : N → N is partial recursive, there exists g ∈ N such that f (x) = ϕ (μ t(ψ (g, x,t) = 0)). Proof. 20 and Cor. 22, there are primitive recursive functions F, G : N3 → N such that if f : N → N is partial recursive, there exists g ∈ N such that f (x) = F(g, x,t) for any t such that G(g, x,t) = 0 (and f (x) is undefined if no such t exists). Given f , choose such a number g. Now put ϕ = F ◦ J3−1 and ψ (s, x, y) = GJ3−1 (y) + |K(y) − s| + |KL(y) − x| where J3 , K and L are as in Exercises (3) and (4) at the end of this chapter.

Either A = 0, / or there is a primitive recursive function f : N → N such that A = f (N). Proof. (1) ⇒ (2). If A = 0, / A = dom(g), where g is a partial recursive function with empty domain, for example g(x) = μ y(x + y + 1 = 0). If A = f (N), where f is recursive, let g(x) = μ y( f (y) = x). Then A = dom(g). (2) ⇒ (3). Assume (2). g, where z is the zero function, so χpA is partial recursive, as it is obtained from g and primitive recursive functions by composition. (3) ⇒ (4). Let f = π11 + (1 − χpA ).

Xn , z) is true ⇔ ∀y ≤ z(P(x1 , . . , xn , y) is true). Proof. (1) χQ (x, z) = sg z ∑ χP (x, y) ; y=0 z (2) χR (x, z) = ∏ χP (x, y). 1. y=0 Bounded Minimisation. Let P be a predicate of n + 1 variables. Define f : Nn+1 → N by f (x, z) = the least y ≤ z such that P(x, y) is true z+1 if such a y exists otherwise. ) The notation for this is f (x, z) = μ y ≤ z P(x, y). 5. If C is a primitively recursively closed class and P is in C, then f (as just defined) is in C. Proof. 1, since z t . f (x, z) = ∑ ∏ sg(1 − χP (x, y)).

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