FeaturesUses illustrations, engaging examples, and historical remarks to make the material accessible Incorporates modern/handy ideas, such as derivative-based parsing and a Lambda reducer showing the universality of Lambda calculus Shows how to "sculpt" automata by making the regular language conversion pipeline available through simple command interface Uses a mini functional programming (FP) notation consisting of lambdas, maps, filters, and set comprehension (supported in Python) to convey math through PL constructs that are succinct and resemble math Provides all concepts are encoded in a compact Functional Programming code that will tesselate with Latex markup and Jupyter widgets in a document that will accompany the books. Students can run code effortlessly.
This book helps to improve your calculation skill and provide magical techniques that makes easier your mathematical problems and solve in just few moments. The book of Short Tricks of Math covers large number of example with short technique solutions for the purpose of quick practice for basics of Math.
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Logically Fallacious is one of the most comprehensive collections of logical fallacies with all original examples and easy to understand descriptions, perfect for educators, debaters, or anyone who wants to improve his or her reasoning skills.
"Expose an irrational belief, keep a person rational for a day. Expose irrational thinking, keep a person rational for a lifetime." - Bo Bennett
The 35 revised full papers presented together with 20 tool papers were carefully reviewed and selected from 161 submissions. The papers are organized in topical sections on the following workshops: 4th International Workshop on Numerical Software Verification (NSV 2011), 10th International Workshop on Parallel and Distributed Methods in Verifications (PDMC 2011), 4th International Workshop on Exploiting Concurrency Efficiently and Correctly (EC2 2011), Frontiers in Analog Circuit Synthesis and Verification (FAC 2011), International Workshop on Satisfiability Modulo Theories, including SMTCOMP (SMT 2011), 18th International SPIN Workshop on Model Checking of Software (SPIN 2011), Formal Methods for Robotics and Automation (FM-R 2011), and Practical Synthesis for Concurrent Systems (PSY 2011).
The antidote to fuzzy thinking, with furry animals!
Have you read (or stumbled into) one too many irrational online debates? Ali Almossawi certainly had, so he wrote An Illustrated Book of Bad Arguments! This handy guide is here to bring the internet age a much-needed dose of old-school logic (really old-school, a la Aristotle).
Here are cogent explanations of the straw man fallacy, the slippery slope argument, the ad hominem attack, and other common attempts at reasoning that actually fall short—plus a beautifully drawn menagerie of animals who (adorably) commit every logical faux pas. Rabbit thinks a strange light in the sky must be a UFO because no one can prove otherwise (the appeal to ignorance). And Lion doesn’t believe that gas emissions harm the planet because, if that were true, he wouldn’t like the result (the argument from consequences).
Once you learn to recognize these abuses of reason, they start to crop up everywhere from congressional debate to YouTube comments—which makes this geek-chic book a must for anyone in the habit of holding opinions.