Readership: Theoretical computer scientists; logicians.
Dov M. Gabbay, Professor of Computing, Imperial College of Science, Technology and Medicine, C. J. Hogger, Department of Computing, Imperial College of Science, Technology and Medicine, and J. A. Robinson, Department of Computing Science, Syracuse University, New York
"Review of the first three volumes: `.. an essential acquisition for any library covering theoretical computer science and highly desirable for any researcher in the field.' Times Higher Education Supplement"
"Review of the first three volumes: `... represent a detailed and comprehensive exposition of the theoretical and computational features of a wide variety of classical and non-classical logics.'
`...can be unreservedly recommended to AI practitioners with proficiency in logic and commitment to its role in the development of AI systems.' The Computer Journal"
2.1: L. Wos and R. Veroff: Automated Reasoning
2.2: J. Siekmann: General Unification Theory
2.3: Ch. Walther: Induction
2.4: D. Leivant: Higher-Order Features, Types and Fixpoints
2.5: D. Perlis and V.S. Subrahmanian: Metalanguages, Reflection Principles and Self Reference
2.6: D. Gabbay: Classical vs non-classical Logic