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The Advanced Search uses custom search algorithms to get you the best possible results. Here's a few notes on using the Advanced eBook Finder.

Query syntax help and examples of search phrases

Query syntax help and samples

Simple queries and Wildcards:

Use All these words or the eBook Finder above to search all of our titles, authors, subjects, or all three using any keyword.

Each word is examined for all variations so Wildcards are not needed -

Example: Sherlock Holmes will get you all works that include any words beginning with letters S-h-e-r-l-o-c-k AND H-o-l-m-e-s.

Phrase queries:

Use This exact wording or phrase to search all of our titles, authors, subjects, or all three using any specified keyword or key-phrase.

The search looks for the word or phrase entered, and all variations are excluded -

Example: Sherlock Holmes will only include works with the exact phrase of "Sherlock Holmes"

Boolean queries:

Use the One or more of these phrases fields to search all of our titles, authors, subjects, or all three using up to three specified keywords or key-phrases.

The search looks for variations on all of the words or phrases entered so Wildcards are not needed -

Example: Sherlock OR Holmes will get you all works that include any words begining with letters S-h-e-r-l-o-c-k OR H-o-l-m-e-s.

Exclusions:

Use But don't show books that have to exclude certain words from your search -

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Searching through the full text of 2,850,000 books.

Full Text Search Details ...also by Erhus Cniversity Press, dealt almost exclusively with some "basic" consequences of the Smarandache function. In this one, the universe of dis... ...y from the interest and excitement that can be generated by exploring the consequences of such a problem It is a well-known cliche among writers tha... ... some of these problems. In mathematics, one often does not know what the consequences of a statement are. Cnlike a novel however, there are no compl... ... n, where n is the smallest number such that m divides n'. and associated consequences has spawned many new branches of mathematics. A previous volu... ...t occur in n! 0 This function has many uses when dealing with some of the consequences of the Smarandache function Sen), most notably, the number of... ... prime, the Smarandache values would form the same 3 x 3 magic square. A logical extension of this problem places a restriction on the numbers. The...

Full Text Search Details ...ant role in fuzzy relation equations. While the t-norm i may be interpreted as logical conjunction, the corresponding operation w i may be interpr... ... as logical conjunction, the corresponding operation w i may be interpreted as logical implication. The following basic properties 31 of w i ... ...practice. For example, in fuzzy reasoning [70], when the inference rule and the consequences are known, a problem to determine antecedents to be use... ...sible solutions according to some levels of plausibility is out of the scope of logical reasoning, strictly speaking. However one may for instance... ... 134 there are manifestations which are neither certain nor impossible and consequences of the presence of a given disorder d which are only po... ...n power of the model, we have to refine the non–fuzzy model in such a way that consequences (resp. manifestations) previously expressed as certain ... ...p. certainly absent) remain classified in the same way and where some possible consequences (resp. possibly present manifestations) are now allowed... ...ication, negation and a quantifier for generalization are used. As usual, those logical operators are characterized by the way they operate on the t... ... B ∧ t B ⊆ t A. (16) Introducing also the notation |= for (generalized) logical validity as in [28, 29] by |= A ≡ t A . ( 1 7 ) W...

Full Text Search Details ...d terminal edges. For proof refer [11]. The following results are easy consequences of the above theorem. Result: [4]: Let G be any connecte... ... Machine Intelligence, 9 (1979) 149- 194. 75. Zhang, W.R., and S. Chen. A Logical Architecture for Cognitive Maps, Proceedings of the 2 nd IEEE ...

Full Text Search Details ...could still possibly be explained away as “infinite loss” but there is no logically acceptable way to explain the log of a negative number if f(X) > ... ...e theory was originally stated in much generalized, abstract terms. As a consequence, it presented possible areas of application covering a number ... ...while dynamically they may be viewed as set-valued vector functions. If a logical proposition is said to be t% true in T, i% indeterminate in I and ... ...f p t at every t so as to minimize the total error. It is quite logical to assume that the p t values will have to be related in some way... ...oduct of the relative reward r (c n ) that the individual attaches to the consequences resulting from the choice c n , the likelihood that the choice... ... arbitrage opportunities over any significant length of time. By logical extension, considering a structured portfolio with n assets, the be... ...ow, Peterson, U.S.A., 1957. Festinger, L., J. M. Carlsmith. Cognitive consequences of forced compliance. Journal of Abnormal and Social Psycho... ...ooper. Motivational basis of dissonance: The singular role of behavioral consequences. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 56, 1989: 899-9...

Full Text Search Details ... its geometrical analysis and identifcation of the invariants, as a direct consequence of its initial invalidated assum- ptions about ther-parameter, ... .../9906004). 21. Abrams L. S. The total space-time of a point charge and its consequences for black holes. Int. J. Theor. Phys., 1996, v. 35, 2661 (see ... ...of observable time around rotating bulky bodies like stars or planets. The consequences should be more pronounced in the interaction of the components... ... principle is valid for time density felds in atoms. Postulate III has two consequences: CONSEQUENCE I An atom undergoing excitation radiates the mome... ...effcient) for quantum numbers n 1, we obtain F N =(1+ )q cos 2 θ. (109) CONSEQUENCE II An atom undergoing relaxation absorbs the momentum fux of a ... ... resonance effect in a quadrupole mass-detector. However, it would be more logical way, making no as- sumptions or propositions, to solve the Synge-We...

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