use simple affirmative sentences and obvious abbreviations or provide a symbolization key.
1. If Benny performs one song, then neither Jerry nor Clive will perform.
2. The concert is in” rel=”nofollow”>in San Francisco only if the concert is in” rel=”nofollow”>in California.
3. Elvis and Patsy will sin” rel=”nofollow”>ing if and only if admission is free and the performance is not televised.
4. If Johnny sin” rel=”nofollow”>ings, then it’s not the case that both Frankie and Ray will sin” rel=”nofollow”>ing.
5. Either Benny or Clive will perform if Dale is not available.
6. If any provisions of this act or its application to any person or circumstance is held in” rel=”nofollow”>invalid, the remain” rel=”nofollow”>inder of this act or the application of the provision to other persons or circumstances is not affected. [From State of Washin” rel=”nofollow”>ington, Initiative Measure 1163]
Determin” rel=”nofollow”>ine the truth-values. Let A and B be true; E is false.
7. (A & B) ? (A & E)
8. E v (A ? B)
9. ¬((B ? E) & ((¬A ? E) v ¬A))
Questions 11-14: For sentences 7-9 above, name the main” rel=”nofollow”>in connective (i.e., negation, conjunction, disjunction, conditional, or biconditional)
14. In ordin” rel=”nofollow”>inary language, construct a true negation of a conjunction. Please use component sentences whose truth value is obviou