Difference between revisions of "Propositional calculus"
From Conservapedia
(A good deal of the study concerns how to prove theorems in symbolic logic.) 
(Lewis Carroll wrote a book on it for young students.) 

Line 1:  Line 1:  
{{Combostub=y}}  {{Combostub=y}}  
'''Propositional calculus''' is the study of logical propositions, that is, logical statements that might or might not be true under various interpretations. A good deal of the study concerns how to prove theorems in symbolic logic.  '''Propositional calculus''' is the study of logical propositions, that is, logical statements that might or might not be true under various interpretations. A good deal of the study concerns how to prove theorems in symbolic logic.  
+  [[Lewis Carroll]] wrote a book on it for young students.  
[[Category:mathematics]]  [[Category:mathematics]] 
Revision as of 22:16, 1 June 2013
This Article has Multiple Issues:  



You are encouraged to solve these issues, but please remember to abide by The Conservapedia Commandments & Style Guide. 
Propositional calculus is the study of logical propositions, that is, logical statements that might or might not be true under various interpretations. A good deal of the study concerns how to prove theorems in symbolic logic. Lewis Carroll wrote a book on it for young students.