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law of excluded middle
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{{short description|Logic theorem}}{{distinguish|fallacy of the excluded middle}}{{hatnote|This article uses forms of logical notation. For a concise description of the symbols used in this notation, see List of logic symbols.}}In logic, the law of excluded middle (or the principle of excluded middle) states that for any proposition, either that proposition is true or its negation is true. It is one of the so called three laws of thought, along with the law of noncontradiction, and the law of identity. The law of excluded middle is logically equivalent to the law of noncontradiction by De Morgan's laws. However, no system of logic is built on just these laws, and none of these laws provide inference rules, such as modus ponens or De Morgan's laws.The law is also known as the law (or principle) of the excluded third, in Latin principium tertii exclusi. Another Latin designation for this law is tertium non datur: "no third [possibility] is given". It is a tautology.The principle should not be confused with the semantical principle of bivalence, which states that every proposition is either true or false.

## Analogous laws

Some systems of logic have different but analogous laws. For some finite n-valued logics, there is an analogous law called the law of excluded n+1th. If negation is cyclic and "âˆ¨" is a "max operator", then the law can be expressed in the object language by (P âˆ¨ ~P âˆ¨ ~~P âˆ¨ ... âˆ¨ ~...~P), where "~...~" represents nâˆ’1 negation signs and "âˆ¨ ... âˆ¨" nâˆ’1 disjunction signs. It is easy to check that the sentence must receive at least one of the n truth values (and not a value that is not one of the n).Other systems reject the law entirely.

## Examples

For example, if P is the proposition:
Socrates is mortal.
then the law of excluded middle holds that the logical disjunction:
Either Socrates is mortal, or it is not the case that Socrates is mortal.
is true by virtue of its form alone. That is, the "middle" position, that Socrates is neither mortal nor not-mortal, is excluded by logic, and therefore either the first possibility (Socrates is mortal) or its negation (it is not the case that Socrates is mortal) must be true.An example of an argument that depends on the law of excluded middle follows.This well-known example of a non-constructive proof depending on the law of excluded middle can be found in many places, for example: WEB, Norman, Megill, Metamath: A Computer Language for Pure Mathematics'', footnote on p. 17,,weblink and Davis 2000:220, footnote 2. We seek to prove that there exist two irrational numbers a and b such that
a^b is rational.
It is known that sqrt{2} is irrational (see proof). Consider the number
sqrt{2}^{sqrt{2}}.
Clearly (excluded middle) this number is either rational or irrational. If it is rational, the proof is complete, and
a=sqrt{2} and b=sqrt{2}.
But if sqrt{2}^{sqrt{2}} is irrational, then let
a=sqrt{2}^{sqrt{2}} and b=sqrt{2}.
Then
a^b = left(sqrt{2}^{sqrt{2}}right)^{sqrt{2}} = sqrt{2}^{left(sqrt{2}cdotsqrt{2}right)} = sqrt{2}^2 = 2,
and 2 is certainly rational. This concludes the proof.In the above argument, the assertion "this number is either rational or irrational" invokes the law of excluded middle. An intuitionist, for example, would not accept this argument without further support for that statement. This might come in the form of a proof that the number in question is in fact irrational (or rational, as the case may be); or a finite algorithm that could determine whether the number is rational.

### Non-constructive proofs over the infinite

The above proof is an example of a non-constructive proof disallowed by intuitionists:
is irrational but there is no known easy proof of that fact.) (Davis 2000:220)}} (Constructive proofs of the specific example above are not hard to produce; for example a=sqrt{2} and b=log_2 9 are both easily shown to be irrational, and a^b=3; a proof allowed by intuitionists).
By non-constructive Davis means that "a proof that there actually are mathematic entities satisfying certain conditions would not have to provide a method to exhibit explicitly the entities in question." (p. 85). Such proofs presume the existence of a totality that is complete, a notion disallowed by intuitionists when extended to the infiniteâ€”for them the infinite can never be completed:David Hilbert and Luitzen E. J. Brouwer both give examples of the law of excluded middle extended to the infinite. Hilbert's example: "the assertion that either there are only finitely many prime numbers or there are infinitely many" (quoted in Davis 2000:97); and Brouwer's: "Every mathematical species is either finite or infinite." (Brouwer 1923 in van Heijenoort 1967:336).In general, intuitionists allow the use of the law of excluded middle when it is confined to discourse over finite collections (sets), but not when it is used in discourse over infinite sets (e.g. the natural numbers). Thus intuitionists absolutely disallow the blanket assertion: "For all propositions P concerning infinite sets D: P or ~P" (Kleene 1952:48).
For more about the conflict between the intuitionists (e.g. Brouwer) and the formalists (Hilbert) see Foundations of mathematics and Intuitionism.
Putative counterexamples to the law of excluded middle include the liar paradox or Quine's paradox. Certain resolutions of these paradoxes, particularly Graham Priest's dialetheism as formalised in LP, have the law of excluded middle as a theorem, but resolve out the Liar as both true and false. In this way, the law of excluded middle is true, but because truth itself, and therefore disjunction, is not exclusive, it says next to nothing if one of the disjuncts is paradoxical, or both true and false.

## History

### Aristotle

The earliest known formulation is in Aristotle's discussion of the principle of non-contradiction, first proposed in On Interpretation,Geach p. 74 where he says that of two contradictory propositions (i.e. where one proposition is the negation of the other) one must be true, and the other false.On Interpretation, c. 9 He also states it as a principle in the Metaphysics book 3, saying that it is necessary in every case to affirm or deny,Metaphysics 2, 996b 26â€“30 and that it is impossible that there should be anything between the two parts of a contradiction.Metaphysics 7, 1011b 26â€“27Aristotle wrote that ambiguity can arise from the use of ambiguous names, but cannot exist in the facts themselves:Aristotle's assertion that "...it will not be possible to be and not to be the same thing", which would be written in propositional logic as Â¬(P âˆ§ Â¬P), is a statement modern logicians could call the law of excluded middle (P âˆ¨ Â¬P), as distribution of the negation of Aristotle's assertion makes them equivalent, regardless that the former claims that no statement is both true and false, while the latter requires that any statement is either true or false.However, Aristotle also writes, "since it is impossible that contradictories should be at the same time true of the same thing, obviously contraries also cannot belong at the same time to the same thing" (Book IV, CH 6, p. 531). He then proposes that "there cannot be an intermediate between contradictories, but of one subject we must either affirm or deny any one predicate" (Book IV, CH 7, p. 531). In the context of Aristotle's traditional logic, this is a remarkably precise statement of the law of excluded middle, P âˆ¨ Â¬P.Also in On Interpretation, Aristotle seemed to deny the law of excluded middle in the case of future contingents, in his discussion on the sea battle.

### Bertrand Russell and Principia Mathematica

The principle was stated as a theorem of propositional logic by Russell and Whitehead in Principia Mathematica as:mathbf{*2cdot11}. vdash . p vee thicksim p.{{citation|author=Alfred North Whitehead, Bertrand Russell|title=Principia Mathematica|publisher=Cambridge|year=1910|pages=105 |url=http://name.umdl.umich.edu/aat3201.0001.001}}So just what is "truth" and "falsehood"? At the opening PM quickly announces some definitions:This is not much help. But later, in a much deeper discussion, ("Definition and systematic ambiguity of Truth and Falsehood" Chapter II part III, p. 41 ff ) PM defines truth and falsehood in terms of a relationship between the "a" and the "b" and the "percipient". For example "This 'a' is 'b'" (e.g. "This 'object a' is 'red'") really means "'object a' is a sense-datum" and "'red' is a sense-datum", and they "stand in relation" to one another and in relation to "I". Thus what we really mean is: "I perceive that 'This object a is red'" and this is an undeniable-by-3rd-party "truth".PM further defines a distinction between a "sense-datum" and a "sensation":Russell reiterated his distinction between "sense-datum" and "sensation" in his book The Problems of Philosophy (1912) published at the same time as PM (1910â€“1913):Russell further described his reasoning behind his definitions of "truth" and "falsehood" in the same book (Chapter XII Truth and Falsehood).

#### Consequences of the law of excluded middle in Principia Mathematica

From the law of excluded middle, formula âœ¸2.1 in Principia Mathematica, Whitehead and Russell derive some of the most powerful tools in the logician's argumentation toolkit. (In Principia Mathematica, formulas and propositions are identified by a leading asterisk and two numbers, such as "âœ¸2.1".)âœ¸2.1 ~p âˆ¨ p "This is the Law of excluded middle" (PM, p. 101).The proof of âœ¸2.1 is roughly as follows: "primitive idea" 1.08 defines p â†’ q = ~p âˆ¨ q. Substituting p for q in this rule yields p â†’ p = ~p âˆ¨ p. Since p â†’ p is true (this is Theorem 2.08, which is proved separately), then ~p âˆ¨ p must be true.âœ¸2.11 p âˆ¨ ~p (Permutation of the assertions is allowed by axiom 1.4)âœ¸2.12 p â†’ ~(~p) (Principle of double negation, part 1: if "this rose is red" is true then it's not true that "'this rose is not-red' is true".)âœ¸2.13 p âˆ¨ ~{~(~p)} (Lemma together with 2.12 used to derive 2.14)âœ¸2.14 ~(~p) â†’ p (Principle of double negation, part 2)âœ¸2.15 (~p â†’ q) â†’ (~q â†’ p) (One of the four "Principles of transposition". Similar to 1.03, 1.16 and 1.17. A very long demonstration was required here.)âœ¸2.16 (p â†’ q) â†’ (~q â†’ ~p) (If it's true that "If this rose is red then this pig flies" then it's true that "If this pig doesn't fly then this rose isn't red.")âœ¸2.17 ( ~p â†’ ~q ) â†’ (q â†’ p) (Another of the "Principles of transposition".)âœ¸2.18 (~p â†’ p) â†’ p (Called "The complement of reductio ad absurdum. It states that a proposition which follows from the hypothesis of its own falsehood is true" (PM, pp. 103â€“104).)Most of these theoremsâ€”in particular âœ¸2.1, âœ¸2.11, and âœ¸2.14â€”are rejected by intuitionism. These tools are recast into another form that Kolmogorov cites as "Hilbert's four axioms of implication" and "Hilbert's two axioms of negation" (Kolmogorov in van Heijenoort, p. 335).Propositions âœ¸2.12 and âœ¸2.14, "double negation":The intuitionist writings of L. E. J. Brouwer refer to what he calls "the principle of the reciprocity of the multiple species, that is, the principle that for every system the correctness of a property follows from the impossibility of the impossibility of this property" (Brouwer, ibid, p. 335).This principle is commonly called "the principle of double negation" (PM, pp. 101â€“102). From the law of excluded middle (âœ¸2.1 and âœ¸2.11), PM derives principle âœ¸2.12 immediately. We substitute ~p for p in 2.11 to yield ~p âˆ¨ ~(~p), and by the definition of implication (i.e. 1.01 p â†’ q = ~p âˆ¨ q) then ~p âˆ¨ ~(~p)= p â†’ ~(~p). QED (The derivation of 2.14 is a bit more involved.)

### Reichenbach

It is correct, at least for bivalent logicâ€”i.e. it can be seen with a Karnaugh mapâ€”that this law removes "the middle" of the inclusive-or used in his law (3). And this is the point of Reichenbach's demonstration that some believe the exclusive-or should take the place of the inclusive-or.About this issue (in admittedly very technical terms) Reichenbach observes:
The tertium non datur 29. (x)[f(x) âˆ¨ ~f(x)] is not exhaustive in its major terms and is therefore an inflated formula. This fact may perhaps explain why some people consider it unreasonable to write (29) with the inclusive-'or', and want to have it written with the sign of the exclusive-'or'
30. (x)[f(x) âŠ• ~f(x)], where the symbol "âŠ•" signifies exclusive-orThe original symbol as used by Reichenbach is an upside down V, nowadays used for AND. The AND for Reichenbach is the same as that used in Principia Mathematica â€“ a "dot" cf p. 27 where he shows a truth table where he defines "a.b". Reichenbach defines the exclusive-or on p. 35 as "the negation of the equivalence". One sign used nowadays is a circle with a + in it, i.e. âŠ• (because in binary, a âŠ• b yields modulo-2 addition â€“ addition without carry). Other signs are â‰¢ (not identical to), or â‰  (not equal to). in which form it would be fully exhaustive and therefore nomological in the narrower sense. (Reichenbach, p. 376)
In line (30) the "(x)" means "for all" or "for every", a form used by Russell and Reichenbach; today the symbolism is usually forall x. Thus an example of the expression would look like this:
• (pig): (Flies(pig) âŠ• ~Flies(pig))
• (For all instances of "pig" seen and unseen): ("Pig does fly" or "Pig does not fly" but not both simultaneously)

### Logicists versus the intuitionists

In late 1800s through the 1930s a bitter, persistent debate raged between Hilbert and his followers versus Hermann Weyl and L. E. J. Brouwer. Brouwer's philosophy, called intuitionism, started in earnest with Leopold Kronecker in the late 1800s.Hilbert intensely disliked Kronecker's ideas:The debate had a profound effect on Hilbert. Reid indicates that Hilbert's second problem (one of Hilbert's problems from the Second International Conference in Paris in 1900) evolved from this debate (italics in the original):
In his second problem [Hilbert] had asked for a mathematical proof of the consistency of the axioms of the arithmetic of real numbers. To show the significance of this problem, he added the following observation: "If contradictory attributes be assigned to a concept, I say that mathematically the concept does not exist"... (Reid p. 71)
Thus Hilbert was saying: "If p and ~p are both shown to be true, then p does not exist" and he was thereby invoking the law of excluded middle cast into the form of the law of contradiction.The rancorous debate continued through the early 1900s into the 1920s; in 1927 Brouwer complained about "polemicizing against it [intuitionism] in sneering tones" (Brouwer in van Heijenoort, p. 492). However, the debate had been fertile: it had resulted in Principia Mathematica (1910â€“1913), and that work gave a precise definition to the law of excluded middle, and all this provided an intellectual setting and the tools necessary for the mathematicians of the early twentieth century:Brouwer reduced the debate to the use of proofs designed from "negative" or "non-existence" versus "constructive" proof:
According to Brouwer, a statement that an object exists having a given property means that, and is only proved, when a method is known which in principle at least will enable such an object to be found or constructed... Hilbert naturally disagreed. "...pure existence proofs have been the most important landmarks in the historical development of our science," he maintained. (Reid p. 155)
Brouwer ... refused to accept the logical principle of the excluded middle... His argument was the following:
"Suppose that A is the statement "There exists a member of the set S having the property P." If the set is finite, it is possibleâ€”in principleâ€”to examine each member of S and determine whether there is a member of S with the property P or that every member of S lacks the property P. For finite sets, therefore, Brouwer accepted the principle of the excluded middle as valid. He refused to accept it for infinite sets because if the set S is infinite, we cannotâ€”even in principleâ€”examine each member of the set. If, during the course of our examination, we find a member of the set with the property P, the first alternative is substantiated; but if we never find such a member, the second alternative is still not substantiated. Since mathematical theorems are often proved by establishing that the negation would involve us in a contradiction, this third possibility which Brouwer suggested would throw into question many of the mathematical statements currently accepted. "Taking the Principle of the Excluded Middle from the mathematician," Hilbert said, "is the same as ... prohibiting the boxer the use of his fists." "The possible loss did not seem to bother Weyl... Brouwer's program was the coming thing, he insisted to his friends in ZÃ¼rich." (Reid, p. 149)}}
In his lecture in 1941 at Yale and the subsequent paper GÃ¶del proposed a solution: "...that the negation of a universal proposition was to be understood as asserting the existence ... of a counterexample" (Dawson, p. 157))GÃ¶del's approach to the law of excluded middle was to assert that objections against "the use of 'impredicative definitions'" "carried more weight" than "the law of excluded middle and related theorems of the propositional calculus" (Dawson p. 156). He proposed his "system Î£ ... and he concluded by mentioning several applications of his interpretation. Among them were a proof of the consistency with intuitionistic logic of the principle ~ (âˆ€A: (A âˆ¨ ~A)) (despite the inconsistency of the assumption âˆƒ A: ~ (A âˆ¨ ~A)..." (Dawson, p. 157)The debate seemed to weaken: mathematicians, logicians and engineers continue to use the law of excluded middle (and double negation) in their daily work.

### Intuitionist definitions of the law (principle) of excluded middle

The following highlights the deep mathematical and philosophic problem behind what it means to "know", and also helps elucidate what the "law" implies (i.e. what the law really means). Their difficulties with the law emerges: that they do not want to accept as true, implications drawn from that which is unverifiable (untestable, unknowable) or from the impossible or the false. (All quotes are from van Heijenoort, italics added).Brouwer offers his definition of "principle of excluded middle"; we see here also the issue of "testability":
On the basis of the testability just mentioned, there hold, for properties conceived within a specific finite main system, the "principle of excluded middle", that is, the principle that for every system every property is either correct [richtig] or impossible, and in particular the principle of the reciprocity of the complementary species, that is, the principle that for every system the correctness of a property follows from the impossibility of the impossibility of this property. (335)
Kolmogorov's definition cites Hilbert's two axioms of negationA â†’ (~A â†’ B)(A â†’ B) â†’ { (~A â†’ B) â†’ B}
Hilbert's first axiom of negation, "anything follows from the false", made its appearance only with the rise of symbolic logic, as did the first axiom of implication.... while... the axiom under consideration [axiom 5] asserts something about the consequences of something impossible: we have to accept B if the true judgment A is regarded as false... Hilbert's second axiom of negation expresses the principle of excluded middle. The principle is expressed here in the form in which is it used for derivations: if B follows from A as well as from ~A, then B is true. Its usual form, "every judgment is either true or false" is equivalent to that given above". From the first interpretation of negation, that is, the interdiction from regarding the judgment as true, it is impossible to obtain the certitude that the principle of excluded middle is true... Brouwer showed that in the case of such transfinite judgments the principle of excluded middle cannot be considered obvious footnote 9: "This is Leibniz's very simple formulation (see Nouveaux Essais, IV,2). The formulation "A is either B or not-B" has nothing to do with the logic of judgments. footnote 10: "Symbolically the second form is expessed thus
A âˆ¨ ~A
where âˆ¨ means "or". The equivalence of the two forms is easily proved... (p. 421)

## Criticisms

Many modern logic systems replace the law of excluded middle with the concept of negation as failure. Instead of a proposition's being either true or false, a proposition is either true or not able to be proved true.BOOK, Clark, Keith, Logic and Data Bases, Springer-Verlag, 1978, 293â€“322 (Negation as a failure),weblink 10.1007/978-1-4684-3384-5_11, These two dichotomies only differ in logical systems that are not complete. The principle of negation as failure is used as a foundation for autoepistemic logic, and is widely used in logic programming. In these systems, the programmer is free to assert the law of excluded middle as a true fact, but it is not built-in a priori into these systems.Mathematicians such as L. E. J. Brouwer and Arend Heyting have also contested the usefulness of the law of excluded middle in the context of modern mathematics."Proof and Knowledge in Mathematics" by Michael Detlefsen

### In mathematical logic

In modern mathematical logic, the excluded middle has been shown to result in possible self-contradiction. It is possible in logic to make well-constructed propositions that can be neither true nor false; a common example of this is the "Liar's paradox",Graham Priest, "Paradoxical Truth", The New York Times, November 28, 2010. the statement "this statement is false", which can itself be neither true nor false. In set theory, such a self-referential paradox can be constructed by examining the set "the set of all sets that do not contain themselves". This set is unambiguously defined, but leads to a Russell's paradoxKevin C. Klement, IEP, par-russ, Russell's Paradox, Graham Priest, "The Logical Paradoxes and the Law of Excluded Middle", The Philosophical Quarterly, Vol. 33, No. 131, Apr., 1983, pp. 160â€“165. DOI: 10.2307/2218742. (abstract at JSTOR._: does the set contain, as one of its elements, itself? However, in the modern Zermeloâ€“Fraenkel set theory, this type of contradiction is no longer admitted.

{{reflist}}

## References

• Aquinas, Thomas, "Summa Theologica", Fathers of the English Dominican Province (trans.), Daniel J. Sullivan (ed.), vols. 19â€“20 in Robert Maynard Hutchins (ed.), Great Books of the Western World, EncyclopÃ¦dia Britannica, Inc., Chicago, IL, 1952. Cited as GB 19â€“20.
• Aristotle, "Metaphysics", W.D. Ross (trans.), vol. 8 in Robert Maynard Hutchins (ed.), Great Books of the Western World, EncyclopÃ¦dia Britannica, Inc., Chicago, IL, 1952. Cited as GB 8. 1st published, W.D. Ross (trans.), The Works of Aristotle, Oxford University Press, Oxford, UK.
• Martin Davis 2000, ''Engines of Logic: Mathematicians and the Origin of the Computer", W. W. Norton & Company, NY, {{ISBN|0-393-32229-7}} pbk.
• Dawson, J., Logical Dilemmas, The Life and Work of Kurt GÃ¶del, A.K. Peters, Wellesley, MA, 1997.
• van Heijenoort, J., From Frege to GÃ¶del, A Source Book in Mathematical Logic, 1879â€“1931, Harvard University Press, Cambridge, MA, 1967. Reprinted with corrections, 1977.
• Luitzen Egbertus Jan Brouwer, 1923, On the significance of the principle of excluded middle in mathematics, especially in function theory [reprinted with commentary, p. 334, van Heijenoort]
• Andrei Nikolaevich Kolmogorov, 1925, On the principle of excluded middle, [reprinted with commentary, p. 414, van Heijenoort]
• Luitzen Egbertus Jan Brouwer, 1927, On the domains of definitions of functions,[reprinted with commentary, p. 446, van Heijenoort] Although not directly germane, in his (1923) Brouwer uses certain words defined in this paper.
• Luitzen Egbertus Jan Brouwer, 1927(2), Intuitionistic reflections on formalism,[reprinted with commentary, p. 490, van Heijenoort]
• Stephen C. Kleene 1952 original printing, 1971 6th printing with corrections, 10th printing 1991, Introduction to Metamathematics, North-Holland Publishing Company, Amsterdam NY, {{ISBN|0-7204-2103-9}}.
• Kneale, W. and Kneale, M., The Development of Logic, Oxford University Press, Oxford, UK, 1962. Reprinted with corrections, 1975.
• Alfred North Whitehead and Bertrand Russell, Principia Mathematica to 56, Cambridge at the University Press 1962 (Second Edition of 1927, reprinted). Extremely difficult because of arcane symbolism, but a must-have for serious logicians.
• Bertrand Russell, An Inquiry Into Meaning and Truth. The William James Lectures for 1940 Delivered at Harvard University.
• Bertrand Russell, The Problems of Philosophy, With a New Introduction by John Perry, Oxford University Press, New York, 1997 edition (first published 1912). Very easy to read: Russell was a wonderful writer.
• Bertrand Russell, The Art of Philosophizing and Other Essays, Littlefield, Adams & Co., Totowa, NJ, 1974 edition (first published 1968). Includes a wonderful essay on "The Art of drawing Inferences".
• Hans Reichenbach, Elements of Symbolic Logic, Dover, New York, 1947, 1975.
• Tom Mitchell, Machine Learning, WCB McGraw-Hill, 1997.
• Constance Reid, Hilbert, Copernicus: Springer-Verlag New York, Inc. 1996, first published 1969. Contains a wealth of biographical information, much derived from interviews.
• Bart Kosko, Fuzzy Thinking: The New Science of Fuzzy Logic, Hyperion, New York, 1993. Fuzzy thinking at its finest. But a good introduction to the concepts.
• David Hume, An Inquiry Concerning Human Understanding, reprinted in Great Books of the Western World EncyclopÃ¦dia Britannica, Volume 35, 1952, p. 449 ff. This work was published by Hume in 1758 as his rewrite of his "juvenile" Treatise of Human Nature: Being An attempt to introduce the experimental method of Reasoning into Moral Subjects Vol. I, Of The Understanding first published 1739, reprinted as: David Hume, A Treatise of Human Nature, Penguin Classics, 1985. Also see: David Applebaum, The Vision of Hume, Vega, London, 2001: a reprint of a portion of An Inquiry starts on p. 94 ff

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