Download Discrete Mathematics for Computer Science by Gary Haggard, John Schlipf, Sue Whitesides PDF

By Gary Haggard, John Schlipf, Sue Whitesides

A growing number of laptop scientists from diversified parts are utilizing discrete mathematical buildings to provide an explanation for ideas and difficulties. according to their educating reports, the authors provide an available textual content that emphasizes the basics of discrete arithmetic and its complex issues. this article indicates find out how to convey exact rules in transparent mathematical language. scholars realize the significance of discrete arithmetic in describing laptop technology constructions and challenge fixing. additionally they find out how studying discrete arithmetic might help them enhance vital reasoning abilities that might stay worthy all through their careers.

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A) Draw Venn diagrams to illustrate Theorems 3(a) and 3(b). (b) Prove Theorem 3(a). (c) Prove Theorem 3(b). (a) Draw Venn diagrams to illustrate Theorems 4(c) and 4(d). (b) Prove Theorem 4(c). (c) Prove Theorem 4(d). Find three sets A, B, and C where A C B U C but A 7 B and A • C. (a) Draw Venn diagrams illustrating the four parts of Theorem 6. (b) Prove Theorem 6(a). (c) Prove Theorem 6(b). (d) Prove Theorem 6(c). (e) Prove Theorem 6(d). Prove Theorem 7(c). (a) Prove Theorem 9(b) using as a model the proof of Theorem 9(a).

4) illustrates what was stated in the definition. We do, however, need to clarify the meaning of the word or in the definition. When mathematicians say x E A or x E B, they generally mean x E A or x E B or both. This interpretation is called the inclusive or because it includes the possibility that both may be true. 16 CHAPTER 1 Sets, Proof Templates, and Induction Example 1. (a) 11, 2, 31 U 13, 4, 5) = 11, 2, 3, 3, 4, 5} = {1, 2, 3, 4, 5}. (b) {1, 2, {1, 2, 3}} U {1, 2, 3, 11, 21) = {1, 2, 3, {1, 2}, {1, 2, 311.

1{1, 2,311 = 3. 101 = 0. 1IP(0) I = 1. i{{1, 2,3}}I = 1. IZI is infinite. This definition should be viewed as a temporary one. The topic of cardinality will be dealt with in Chapter 4, in which this informal definition will be replaced with a more formal one. In Chapter 4, the idea of two sets having the same cardinality (I X I = I Y I) will be extended to include sets with infinitely many elements. The informal definition of cardinality suffices for finite sets; and in this section, only finite sets are considered.

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