UNIT 2.1 SYLLABUS
Planning: Types, Process & barriers,
In Anticipation of future course of events
deciding best course of action in advance.
Thinking before doing
It is a primary function of management
Bridges the gap whe
UNIT 1 MBO
DEFINITION & NATURE OF MBO
CONCEPT OF MBO
FEATURES OF MBO
STEPS OF MBO PROCESS
PRACTICAL UTILITY OF MBO
IMPLEMENTATION DIFFICULTY OF MBO
Management by Objectives (MBO) was first
outlined by Peter D
immediately from the axioms, because we haven't any rule which
enables us to head instantly from something
of the shape 'a + 0' to anything of the form 'zero + a'. Its proof requires
rule I. We want to exhibit
that all numbers have a detailed tricky prope
of precise descriptions. Specific descriptions are expressions which
purportedly denote a single object
by enumerating houses which uniquely determine it. In English they
are customarily phrases starting
with the particular article 'the7. The next express
6.27 Construct a refutation tree to decide whether the following form
Vx(Fx - Gx), VxGx k Fa
1 Vx( Fx - Gx)
2 vx Gx
4 J Fa-+Ga I V
The form is invalid. We apply the rule for universal quantification at 4
and 5 and the
CHAP. Sixty one PREDICATE logic
(r) Some inexperienced frogs aren't hopping.
(s) it's not authentic that some green frogs are hopping.
( t ) If nothing is inexperienced, then inexperienced frogs don't exist.
(u) inexperienced frogs hop if and only if it i
northern hemisphere' denotes the set of things placed in the northern
hemisphere. Additionally, verbs
and verb phrases could also be regarded as category phrases: 'transfer',
'love invoice', and 'have had a vehicle destroy' denote,
respectively, the sets
that it's going to show a two, and many others. Calculate the next
chances according to the
(d) 216 = 113
(e) 016 = zero (The die is tossed handiest as soon as, so it can not
exhibit two numbers
experience) is now characterised as a mannequin wherein the entire
nonlogical symbols happening in the argument
receive an interpretation. Consequently, an argument type of predicate
common sense is legitimate if and only if there is no
such mannequin in
that is kind E with a complemented field term. It asserts that the
complement of S shares
no members with P, and so within the diagram we block out the
subject in which P and the complement
of S overlap (see Fig. 5-7).
Negation is repr
Assumption. A premise that isn't also a conclusion from earlier
Uneven relation. A relation R such that for all x and y, if Rxy, then not
Atomic method. The easiest style of wff of a formal language; an
atomic formulation of the language of
H (for -I)
8-1 four -1
comment: This theorem is major, when you consider that it suggests
that the situation that a and b have the equal
houses (i.E., a = b) is similar to the
What occurs if we exchange the common conclusion with this weaker
but nonetheless highly
(b) The Joneses have indoor plumbing.
The customary argument has both high relevance and a fairly high
inductive probability, and
:. Your criticism of my logic is inappropriate.
(we've replaced the rhetorical question with a assertion that
approximates its implication.) that is
a tu quoque variant of the ad hominem fallacy.
(5) people who don't fight communism aid it along.
proponent, but the manufacturer she or he maintains, or with the aid
of questioning the reputations of these with
whom he or she is of the same opinion. That is often referred to as
poisoning the good, which means a fitting
If A and B are actuality-functionally equivalent, then %I A) = p.C.I
consider A and B are reality-functionally an identical. Then, by crisis
10.6, P(A) = P(B).
Additionally, via the reasoning of situation 10.17, P(C & A) = P(C &
This argument is sound. As a consequence, this argument shouldn't be
If this argument is sound, then it's legitimate. It's not valid; for that
reason, it isn't sound.
If' this argument is sound, then it is not invalid. It's. Sound. For this
be the same. Hence, to obtain our answer we simply multiply the
result of our calculation by
Now by four applications of Problem 10.19, P(H1 & H2 & H3 & H4
& H5) = P(Hl)
P(H2 I HI) . P(H3 I H1 & H2) . P(H4 I H1 & H2 & H,) . P(H5 I HI &
H2 & H3 & H4). U
Person y was born on a Monday, has dark hair, is 5 feet 8 inches tall,
Person y likes brussels sprouts.
:. Person x likes brussels sprouts.
The inductive probability is low, because the properties F, F, . . ., F,
There's a catch, nonetheless. To make the calculation, we have got to
be aware of now not only the likelihood of the
statement, given each of the hypotheses-that is, P(B I A,) for each and
every j such that 1 < j S n- but also the
probability of each of t
occurs without the cause nor the cause without the effect. This is the
third kind of causal relationship.
For example, the presence of a massive body is causally necessary
and sufficient for the presence of a
gravitational field. Without mass, no gravitat
To prevent such contradictions, Russell developed the notion of a sort
hierarchy (acknowledged above)
where predicates of higher orders practice only to predicates or
objects of scale down orders; no predicate
is also applied to itself. 2nd-order good jud
Ga V Ha
Fa -+ Ha
Vx(Fx - Hx)
here we ought to acquire the conditional 'Fa - Ha' with a view to get
'Vx(Fx - Hx)' with the aid of VI at
step 8, thus we hypothesize its antecedent 'Fa' alternatively of 'VxFx'
for -+I at step 5.
Vx Fax, VxVy (F
'VxVyLxy' (trouble 6.5(k) asserts that for any x and any (now not
always designated) y, x likes y. It
asserts, in different phrases, now not handiest that every thing likes
each thing more, but in addition that the whole thing
1 -Fa A
VxVyFxy t- Faa
Vx Fx H (for -I)
Fa 2 VE
Fa&-Fa 1,three &I
1 VxVyFxy A
2 VyFay 1 VE
3 Faa 2 VE
5 -VXFX 2-4 -I
be aware that two separate steps of VE are required to eliminate the
two quantifiers. This
gate. The moral is, check out the contestants before you place your
(2) Every fish in this lake was biting when I baited my hooks with
fresh worms two weeks ago. Fresh
worms should enable me to catch many fish again today.
(3) How dare you criticize
(c) Object a has property F.
Object a has property G.
Object b has property F.
. . Object b has property G.
(d) Object a has property F.
. . Object b has property F.
(e) Object a has properties F and G.
Object a has property H.
Object b has properties F a
6 Vx-Fx 5 VI
- 3x(Fx & - Gx)
Fa & -Ga
Fa -. Ga
Vx(Fx + Gx)
H (for +I)
H (for -I)
As in hindrance 7.14, the conclusion is universally quantified, so we
follow a similar total
process. The procedu
5.14 Use a Venn diagram to exhibit that obversion is legitimate for
The obverse of the A-type 'All S are P' is 'No S are non-P'. This
asserts that S shares no
contributors with the complement of P, and so within the diagram we
block out the
The process of predicate good judgment provided in Chapter 7 is most
effective the establishing of formal deductive
common sense. Though entire in a single feel, it is incomplete in an
extra. As famous on the starting of Chapter
7, it's entire within the