Applications of Prolog

November 10, 2017

Applications of Prolog is book written by Attila Csenki in 2009 by ventus publishing ApS. This book consists of 203 pages and contains 4 chapters starting from Enigma 1225: Rows are Columns, Blind Search, InformedSearch, and Text Processing. After this are some more chapters such as Solutions of Selected exercises, software, references, index, and errata to Volume 1 but the basic chapters are still 4 other then this they are the excercises, solution, references of the basic 4 chapters.

Applications of Prolog

About the author of Applications of Prolog:

Attila Csenki is working in School of Computing and Mathematics, University of Bradford Bradford, West Yorkshire. In 1982-1985 he completed his Undergraduate studies in Civil Engineering at University College London. He completed hie BSc(Eng) in Civil Engineering from University College London with first class honours. In 1980-1982 he works as a Software engineer and programmer with Siemens in D¨usseldorf, Germany.

He has recently published two textbooks (growing out of lectures delivered here at Bradford). Furthermore, he has a good number of refereed papers in educational journals, again, drawing on experience from his lectures and the material prepared for them. He see them as the tangible and publicly visible evidence of his contribution to ‘scholarship’ and teaching excellence.

To know more about the author just google it with the name of Attila Csenki.

conclusion of Applications of Prolog:

This book is the second volume by the author on Prolog programming and its applications written for Ventus. Whereas in the first book, specific Prolog programming techniques were explained, in this volume we discuss some areas where Prolog can be fruitfully employed.

Both books owe their existence to the recognition that the higher educational system (in the UK) does not offer enough opportunities for students to experience the satisfaction associated with successfully completing a technical task. In the writer’s opinion, the learning experience of today’s average student is dominated too much by assessments.

 

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