Supplement to Natural Deduction Systems in Logic
Long descriptions for some figures in Natural Deduction Systems in Logic
Figure 1 description
Figures 1, 2, and 3 are displaying the same proof in three different ways. Figure 1 displays it in Gentzen style which is tree like with the conclusion as the root and bottom. The following description is from the bottom up. Each line mentioned is either the length of the stuff (which could be root of several different branches) immediately above or the length of the item immediately below, whichever is longer. Each branch ends with a leaf: a statement with a crossed out number above it.
 “\((((p\rightarrow q) \land (\neg r\rightarrow \neg q))\rightarrow(p\rightarrow r))\)” (the root and conclusion)
 above is a line labeled “\(\rightarrow\)I (1)”
 above and centered is “\((p\rightarrow r)\)”
 above is a line labeled “\(\rightarrow\)I (2)”
 above and centered is “\(r\)”
 above is a line labeled “\(\neg\neg\)E”
 above and centered is “\(\neg\neg r\)”
 above is a line labeled “\(\neg\)I (3)”
 above and centered is “\(\bot\)”
 above is long line as two branches start. It is labeled
“\(\bot\)I”
 branch 1 on the left which starts with “\(\neg q\)”
 above is another long line as two more branches start. It is
labeled “\(\rightarrow\)E”
 branch 1.1 on the left which is “\(\neg r\)” with a crossed out 3 above it
 branch 1.2 on the right which starts with “\((\neg r\rightarrow \neg q)\)”
 above is a line labeled “\(\land\)E”
 above and centered is “\(((p\rightarrow q) \land (\neg r\rightarrow \neg q))\)” and a crossed out 1 above it
 branch 2 is on the right which starts with “\(q\)”
 above is another long line as two more branches start. It is
labeled “\(\rightarrow\)E”
 branch 2.1 on the left which is “\((p\rightarrow q)\)”
 above is a line labeled “\(\land\)E”
 above and centered is “\(((p\rightarrow q) \land (\neg r\rightarrow \neg q))\)” and a crossed out 1 above it
 branch 2.2 on the right which is “\(p\)” with a crossed out 2 above it
The paragraphs preceding and following the figure in the body give additional information.
Figure 2 description
Figures 1, 2, and 3 are displaying the same proof in three different ways. Figure 2 displays it in the Jaśkowski style. This is a series of proof steps consisting of a number, a formula, and a rule with step numbers. .
 1. \(((p\rightarrow q) \land (\neg r\rightarrow \neg q))\) rule: Supposition [start of outermost box]
 2. \(p\) rule: Supposition [start of middle box]
 3. \(((p\rightarrow q) \land (\neg r\rightarrow \neg q))\) rule: 1 Reiterate
 4. \((p\rightarrow q)\) rule: 3 Simplification
 5. \(q\) rule: 2,4 Modus Ponens
 6. \((\neg r\rightarrow \neg q)\) rule: Simplification
 7. \(\neg r\) rule: Supposition [start of innermost box]
 8. \((\neg r\rightarrow \neg q)\) rule: 6 Reiterate
 9. \(\neg q\) rule: 7,8 Modus Ponens
 10. \(q\) rule: 5 Reiterate [end of innermost box]
 11. \(r\) rule: 7–10 Reductio ad Absurdum [end of middle box]
 12. \((p\rightarrow r)\) rule: 2–11 Conditionalization [end of outermost box]
 13. \((((p\rightarrow q) \land (\neg r\rightarrow \neg q))\rightarrow(p\rightarrow r))\) rule: 1–12 Conditionalization [end of proof]
The paragraphs preceding and following the figure in the body give additional information.
Figure 3 description
Figures 1, 2, and 3 are displaying the same proof in three different ways. Figure 3 displays it in the Fitch style. The number of each step is on the far left. A sublist indicates a subproof and each subproof has a vertical line on the left for the full height of the subproof (the step numbers as to the left of this). The words “fitch bar” indicate a short horizontal bar between the preceding and succeeding lines. The word “rule:” doesn't actually appear but indicates what follows, the rule, is on the far right.

 1 \(((p\rightarrow q) \land (\neg r\rightarrow \neg q))\)
 fitch bar
 2 \(p\)
 fitch bar
 3 \(((p\rightarrow q) \land (\neg r\rightarrow \neg q))\) rule: 1, R
 4 \((p\rightarrow q)\) rule: 3, \(\land\)E
 5 \(q\) rule: 2,4, \(\rightarrow\)E
 6 \((\neg r\rightarrow \neg q)\) rule:
3, \(\land\)E
 7 \(\neg r\)
 fitch bar
 8 \((\neg r\rightarrow \neg q)\) rule: 6, R
 9 \(\neg q\) rule: 7,8, \(\rightarrow\)E
 10 \(q\) rule: 5, R
 11 \(\neg\neg r\) rule: 7–10, \(\neg\)I
 12 \(r\) rule: 11, \(\neg\neg\)E
 13 \((p\rightarrow r)\) rule: 2–12, \(\rightarrow\)I
 14 \((((p\rightarrow q) \land (\neg r\rightarrow \neg q))\rightarrow(p\rightarrow r))\) rule: 1–13, \(\rightarrow\)I
The paragraphs preceding and following the figure in the body give additional information.
Figure 4 description
Three Fitch style proofs. The first (a) is
 1 \(\neg(\phi\land\psi)\)
 2 ⋮
 3 \((\neg\phi\lor\neg\psi)\) rule: \(\neg\land\)E
The second (b) is
 1 \(\neg(\phi\lor \psi)\)
 2 ⋮
 3 \((\neg \phi\land\neg \psi)\) rule: \(\neg\lor\)E
The third (c) is
 1 \(\neg(\phi\rightarrow \psi) \)
 2 ⋮
 3 \((\phi\land\neg \psi)\) rule: \(\neg\rightarrow\)E
Figure 6 description
These two figures each have two Fitch style proofs aligned horizontally and separated by the words “REDUCES TO \(\Rightarrow\)”. The first (a) has
 1 \(A\)
 2 \(B\)
 3 \(A\land B\) rule: 1,2, \(\land\)I
 4 \(A\) rule: 3, \(\land\)E
 5 \(C\) rule: (from 4 somehow)
Reduces to \(\Rightarrow\)
 1 \(A\)
 2 \(B\)
 3 \(C\) rule: (same rule as before, now applied to 1)
The second (b) has
 1 \(A\)
 2 \(A\lor B\) rule: 1,
\(\lor\)I
 3 \(A\) rule: hyp
 fitch bar
 4 ⋮
 5 \(C\) [end of subproof]
 6 \(B\) rule: hyp
 fitch bar
 7 ⋮
 8 \(C\)
 9 \(C\) rule: 2, 3–5,6–8, \(\lor\)E
Reduces to \(\Rightarrow\)
 1 \(A\)
 2 ⋮
 3 ⋮ rule: (using same steps as 1st subproof of original)
 4 \(C\)
Figure 7 description
A Fitch style proof reduced to another Fitch style proof:
 1 \(A\lor B\)
 2 \(A\) rule: hyp
 fitch bar
 3 ⋮
 4 \(C\) [end of subproof]
 5 \(B\) rule: hyp
 fitch bar
 6 ⋮
 7 \(C\)
 \(C\) rule: 1,2–3,4–5, \(\lor\)E
 \(D\) rule: 6, using an Elimrule
Reduces to \(\Rightarrow\)
 1 \(A\lor B\)
 2 \(A\) rule: hyp
 fitch bar
 3 ⋮
 4 \(C\) [end of subproof]
 5 \(D\) rule: 4, using an Elimrule
 6 \(B\) rule: hyp
 fitch bar
 7 ⋮
 8 \(C\)
 9 \(D\) rule: 8, using an Elimrule
 \(D\) rule: 1,2–5,6–9, \(\lor\)E
Figure 8 description
This is another set of two Fitch proofs where the first reduces to the second.
 1 ⋮
 2 \(\neg C\)
 fitch bar
 3 ⋮
 4 ⋮
 5 \(B\)
 6 \(\neg B\)
 7 \(C\)
 8 \(D\) rule: (from \(C\), by an elimination rule)
Reduces to \(\Rightarrow\)
 1 ⋮
 2 \(\neg D\) rule: hypothesis
 fitch bar
 3 \(C\) rule: hypothesis
 fitch bar
 4 ⋮
 5 \(D\) rule: (from 3 by the elimination rule)
 6 \(\neg D\) rule: 2, Reiteration
 7 \(\neg C\) rule: \(\neg\)I
 8 ⋮ rule: (like steps in left subproof)
 9 \(B\)
 10 \(\neg B\)
 11 \(D\) rule: 2–10, Indirect proof
Figure 9 description
Two Gentzen style proofs. The first (a) starting from the bottom going up is
 \(A\)
 above is a line labeled (TONKElimL)
 above and centered is \((A \tonk B)\)
The second (b) starting from the bottom going up is
 \(B\)
 above is a line labeled (TONKElimR)
 branch 1: above and to the left is \((A \tonk B)\)
 branch 2: above and to the right is \(B\)
 above is ⋮
 above is \([A]\)
Figure 10 description
A Gentzen style proof. Describing from the bottom up:
 \((A \tonk B)\)
 above is a line labeled (TONKI)
 branch 1 above and to the left is \(A\)
 branch 2 above and to the left is \(B\)
 above is ⋮
 above is \([A]\)
Figure 11 description
Two Gentzen style proofs. The first (a) described from the bottom up is
 \(a=a\)
 above is a line labeled (\(=\)Intro)
The second (b) described from the bottom up is
 \(\Phi(b)\)
 above is a line labeled (\(=\)Elim)
 branch 1: above and to the left is \(a=b\)
 branch 2: above and to the right is \(\Phi(a)\)
Figure 12 description
Two Gentzen style proofs. The first (a) described from the bottom up is
 \(a=b\)
 above is a line labeled (\(=\)Intro)
 above is \(F(b)\)
 above is ⋮
 above is \([F(a)]\)
The second (b) described from the bottom up is
 \(F(b)\)
 above is a line labeled (\(=\)Elim)
 branch 1: above and to the left is \(a=b\)
 branch 2: above and to the right is \(F(a)\)
Figures in note 23 description
Note 23 has five Gentzen style proofs.
Figure (a):
 \(\psi\)
 above is a line labeled (LEM)
 branch 1: above and to the left is \(\psi\)
 above is ⋮
 above is \([\phi]\)
 branch 2: above and to the right is \(\psi\)
 above is ⋮
 above is \([\neg \phi]\)
Figure (b):
 \(\phi\)
 above is a line labeled \((\neg\neg E)\)
 above is \(\neg\neg \phi\)
Figure (c):
 \(\phi\)
 above is a line labeled (Indirect)
 above is \(\neg\psi\)
 above is ⋮
 above is \(\psi\)
 above is ⋮
 above is \([\neg \phi]\)
Figure (d):
 \(\phi\)
 above is a line labeled (Pierce)
 above is \(\phi\)
 above is ⋮
 above is \([\phi\supset\psi]\)
Figure (e):
 \(\psi \supset \phi\)
 above is a line labeled (Contraposition)
 above is \(\neg \psi\)
 above is ⋮
 above is \([\neg \phi]\)
Figures in note 24 description
Six Fitch style proofs.
Figure (a):
 1 \(A\)
 2 ⋮
 3 \((A \tonk B)\) rule: TONKI
Figure (b):
 1 \((A \tonk B)\)
 2 ⋮
 3 \(A\) rule: TONKEL
Figure (c):
 1 \((A \tonk B)\)
 2 \(A\)
 fitch bar
 3 ⋮
 4 \(B\)
 5 ⋮
 6 \(B\) rule: TONKER
Figure (d):
 1 \(A\)
 2 \(A\)
 fitch bar
 3 ⋮
 4 \(B\)
 5 ⋮
 6 \((A \tonk B)\) rule: TONKI
Figure (e) (which is the same as (b)):
 1 \((A \tonk B)\)
 2 ⋮
 3 \(A\) rule: TONKEL
Figure (f):
 1 \((A \tonk B)\)
 2 ⋮
 3 \(B\) rule: TONKER