Chris A. Theodore has written: 'Boolean algebra and digital computers' -- subject(s): Algebra, Boolean, Boolean Algebra, Logic circuits
It is a system of logical calculus on which logic axioms are based on.
Boolean algebra generally deals with design of h/w circuits forms a basis of the computer scientists,since computers can understand only machine level language which is of zeros and one so understanding of boolean algebra is important i think.more over boolean algebra also deals with minimalization of the logic design which has considerably reduced the size of hardware so according to me each and every computer scientist shouldhave a basic understanding of boolean algebra.
Digital circuits are the most common physical representation of Boolean algebra and are the basis of all digital computers. Computer's industrial processes are constructed of digital circuits.
George Boole, the creator of Boolean Algebra, the creators of computers, and all of us that have even once used computers; computers use Boolean Algebra for truth values, making logic circuits.
Boolean Algebra is a type of math in which the values of the variables are true and false. The algebra is the basis for digital logic, computer programming and mathematical logic.
Boolean algebra is an area of algebra in which variables are replaced with 1 or 0 to indicate true or false. This form of algebra became the basis for binary computer programming used in digital electronic development.
boolean algebra is used in computer programmings, matrix is used
J. Kuntzmann has written: 'Fundamental Boolean algebra' -- subject(s): Algebra, Boolean, Boolean Algebra
The prototypical Boolean algebra; i.e. the Boolean algebra defined over the Boolean domain, has two elements in it: 0 and 1. For more information about Boolean algebra, please refer to the related link below.
Boolean algebra is the very basis for all of computing. Boolean algebra results in only 2 answers, true or false. To computers, these are represented by 0 and 1. This creates the binary system, which is how all computers operate.