truth value

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truth value

[′trüth ‚val·yü]
(mathematics)
The result of a logical proposition; either “true” or “false” in classical logic.
References in periodicals archive ?
Consequently, no current flows in the communication bus, setting the bus logical value to Lo.
The result of processing ANN is a useful way of logical value 1 for each recognized character, and all other elements in the matrix [26x1] take a value of 0.
These properties say that (a) there is a write quorum in which every replica has the current version number and (b) any replica with the current version number also has the logical value as its data.
The key to proper communication is to develop your presentation to this industry in the language it uses and understands, creating the impression of professionalism, logical value and the desirability of having you as a supplier.
The elements of the matrix A, which are on 1 logic are characterized by the logical value true and they indicate mathematical operations, applied between the elements of the matrices B and C, on the same line, in the case of determining the radial beat and axial beat, and extended on two lines in order to obtain the taper.
Exhibit 8 assumes an approximate match, so TRUE is entered as the logical value in the range_lookup.
If the logical value is true, then the conditional formatting is applied to the cells.
2.1 One notes the fuzzy logical values of the propositions (A) and (B) by:
Empowered teens came together to learn the moral, ethical and logical values surrounding the pro-life movement at the 44th annual National Right to Life Convention, in Louisville, Kentucky, June 26-28.
It is known (Tyanev and Yanev, 2011), that branching out of the stage request previous to the branch dot in 2-phase protocol conditions is embarrassed by lack of correspondence between logical values of the dialog signals from source and destination.
Peirce's essay "A Neglected Argument for the Reality of God," based on the two logical values that he calls "productiveness" and "security." After reviewing the unique logical form of "abduction" and noting that it is a formal fallacy--and so enjoys less "security" than deduction or induction--this article turns to the extraordinary case of abduction that is found in "A Neglected Argument." It argues that the productiveness of the Neglected Argument is found in its ability to instigate practical results.
The first is based on Belnap logical values, namely true, false, unknown and contradictory while the second is based on a new logic that was obtained by adding to the Belnap logic the fifth value: ambiguity; Section 4 presents two variants for penta-valued representation of neutrosophic information based on truth, falsity, ignorance, contradiction and hesitation; Section 5 presents a penta-valued logic that uses the following values: true, false, unknown, contradictory and hesitant; Section 6 presents five operators for the penta-valued structures constructed in section 4.