Difference between revisions of "Category:Formal sciences"

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'''Formal science''' is a [[wikipedia:branch of science|branch]] of [[wikipedia:science|science]] studying [[wikipedia:formal language|formal language]] disciplines concerned with [[wikipedia:formal system|formal system]]s, such as [[wikipedia:logic|logic]], [[wikipedia:mathematics|mathematics]], [[wikipedia:statistics|statistics]], [[wikipedia:theoretical computer science|theoretical computer science]], [[wikipedia:artificial intelligence|artificial intelligence]], [[wikipedia:information theory|information theory]], [[wikipedia:game theory|game theory]], [[wikipedia:systems theory|systems theory]], [[wikipedia:decision theory|decision theory]], and [[wikipedia:theoretical linguistics|theoretical linguistics]].<ref>{{cite web |author1=American Mathematical Society |author-link1=American Mathematical Society |title=MSC2010 database |url=https://mathscinet.ams.org/mathscinet/msc/msc2010.html |website=mathscinet.ams.org |access-date=17 May 2019}}</ref>  Whereas the [[wikipedia:natural science|natural science]]s and [[wikipedia:social science|social science]]s seek to characterize [[wikipedia:physical systems|physical systems]] and [[wikipedia:social system|social system]]s, respectively, using empirical methods, the formal sciences are language [[wikipedia:tools|tools]] concerned with characterizing abstract structures described by [[wikipedia:sign systems|symbolic systems]]. The formal sciences aid the [[wikipedia:natural science|natural science]], [[wikipedia:social science|social science]] and [[wikipedia:actuarial science|actuarial science]] all through providing information about the structures used to describe the physical and the contemporary world, and what inferences may be made about them.{{Citation needed|date=January 2017}}
'''Formal science''' is a [[wikipedia:branch of science|branch]] of [[wikipedia:science|science]] studying [[wikipedia:formal language|formal language]] disciplines concerned with [[wikipedia:formal system|formal system]]s, such as [[wikipedia:logic|logic]], [[wikipedia:mathematics|mathematics]], [[wikipedia:statistics|statistics]], [[wikipedia:theoretical computer science|theoretical computer science]], [[wikipedia:artificial intelligence|artificial intelligence]], [[wikipedia:information theory|information theory]], [[wikipedia:game theory|game theory]], [[wikipedia:systems theory|systems theory]], [[wikipedia:decision theory|decision theory]], and [[wikipedia:theoretical linguistics|theoretical linguistics]].<ref>{{cite web |author1=American Mathematical Society |author-link1=American Mathematical Society |title=MSC2010 database |url=https://mathscinet.ams.org/mathscinet/msc/msc2010.html |website=mathscinet.ams.org |access-date=17 May 2019}}</ref>  Whereas the [[wikipedia:natural science|natural science]]s and [[wikipedia:social science|social science]]s seek to characterize [[wikipedia:physical systems|physical systems]] and [[wikipedia:social system|social system]]s, respectively, using empirical methods, the formal sciences are language [[wikipedia:tools|tools]] concerned with characterizing abstract structures described by [[wikipedia:sign systems|symbolic systems]]. The formal sciences aid the [[wikipedia:natural science|natural science]], [[wikipedia:social science|social science]] and [[wikipedia:actuarial science|actuarial science]] all through providing information about the structures used to describe the physical and the contemporary world, and what inferences may be made about them.{{Citation needed|date=January 2017}}
[[it:Categoria:Scienze formali]]
[[Category:Seeds of the Word]]

Latest revision as of 17:08, September 13, 2021

Formal science is a branch of science studying formal language disciplines concerned with formal systems, such as logic, mathematics, statistics, theoretical computer science, artificial intelligence, information theory, game theory, systems theory, decision theory, and theoretical linguistics.[1] Whereas the natural sciences and social sciences seek to characterize physical systems and social systems, respectively, using empirical methods, the formal sciences are language tools concerned with characterizing abstract structures described by symbolic systems. The formal sciences aid the natural science, social science and actuarial science all through providing information about the structures used to describe the physical and the contemporary world, and what inferences may be made about them.[citation needed]

  1. American Mathematical Society. "MSC2010 database". mathscinet.ams.org. Retrieved 17 May 2019.

Subcategories

This category has only the following subcategory.

C