multiple-valued logic


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multiple-valued logic

[′məl·tə·pəl ¦val‚yüd ′läj·ik]
(mathematics)
A form of logic in which statements can have values other than the two values “true” and “false.”
References in periodicals archive ?
van Rees, "On the Maximum Number of Implicants Needed to Cover a Multiple-Valued Logic Function Using Window Literals", ISMVL 1991, pp.
Rine, "The development of Multiple-valued logic as related to computer science", Computer, Vol.
Proceedings of the International Symposium on Multiple-Valued Logic, ISMVL 2002, May 2002, pp.
In effect, this opens up the possibility that a new class of multiple-valued logic and single-electron transistors can be constructed with half the number of elements needed in conventional implementation.
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