ALEPH

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ALEPH

(language)

ALEPH

(tool)
A system for formal semantics written by Peter Henderson ca. 1970.

[CACM 15(11):967-973 (Nov 1972)].

Aleph

(text, language)
["Aleph: A language for typesetting", Luigi Semenzato <luigi@cs.berkeley.edu> and Edward Wang <edward@cs.berkeley.edu> in Proceedings of Electronic Publishing, 1992 Ed. Vanoirbeek & Coray Cambridge University Press 1992].
References in periodicals archive ?
of aleph that normally marks the determined state in nouns like [TEXT
quiescence of aleph in III-aleph verbs together with the merging of the
Hebrew, since these same phenomena (the aleph to mark the determined
A logical development from the postulation of a plurality of alephs is the notion of a plurality of universes.
The overall point that I am arguing here is that the proliferation of alephs debunks, through repeated and at times farcical imitations, the import of the key metaphor of the story, "[e]l inefable centro de mi relato" (163).
In the eponymous story, Aleph is the name given to a small disc of some two or three centimeters in diameter purported to be a microcosm of the universe: this is a trope that neatly accords with the notion of the origin of the universe reflected in its first letter.
Si bien el Aleph de Andahazi proviene del de Borges, el de Borges parte de otro, y Andahazi hace uso de este tambien.
Lo que quiero destacar mediante estas explicaciones sobre el Aleph cantoriano es que Borges parte de este, que a la vez parte de la Cabala, que parte del En Soph, para hablar del conjunto absoluto que contiene todos los conjuntos y al que Platon, como los cabalistas, llamo dios (Aczel: 36).
Teniendo en cuenta la idea de que existia un ser supremo y absoluto, era logico para los pintores de la epoca pensar que detras de la realidad visible que el ojo humano percibe debia de existir una esencia, (13) y para poder representar la realidad tal como es, entonces, primero haria falta aprehender esa esencia, o lo que Andahazi, partiendo de Borges, denomina el Aleph, y que en la novela el maestro Monterga, refiriendose solo al conjunto absoluto de los colores que contiene todos los colores del universo, llama el color en su estado puro:
Although Cantor's alephs no longer worry today's mathematicians, Wapner cites several mathematicians of the past who regarded Cantor's alephs as mystical nonsense.
Wapner ends his book with a profound question which science is nowhere close to answering: Will Cantors alephs and the BT paradoxes ever find applications in the physical world?