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\section{Language}
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A \emph{language} $\Lang$ consists of a set \textdom{Exp} of \emph{expressions} (metavariable $\expr$), a set \textdom{Val} of \emph{values} (metavariable $\val$), and a set \textdom{State} of \emph{states} (metvariable $\state$) such that
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\begin{itemize}
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\item There exist functions $\ofval : \textdom{Val} \to \textdom{Expr}$ and $\toval : \textdom{Expr} \pfn \textdom{val}$ (notice the latter is partial), such that
\begin{mathpar} {\All \expr, \val. \toval(\expr) = \val \Ra \ofval(\val) = \expr} \and {\All\val. \toval(\ofval(\val)) = \val} 
\end{mathpar}
\item There exists a \emph{primitive reduction relation} \[(-,- \step -,-,-) \subseteq \textdom{Expr} \times \textdom{State} \times \textdom{Expr} \times \textdom{State} \times (\textdom{Expr} \uplus \set{()})\]
  We will write $\expr_1, \state_1 \step \expr_2, \state_2$ for $\expr_1, \state_1 \step \expr_2, \state_2, ()$. \\
  A reduction $\expr_1, \state_1 \step \expr_2, \state_2, \expr'$ indicates that, when $\expr_1$ reduces to $\expr$, a \emph{new thread} $\expr'$ is forked off.
\item All values are stuck:
\[ \expr, \_ \step  \_, \_, \_ \Ra \toval(\expr) = \bot \]
\item There is a predicate defining \emph{atomic} expressions satisfying
\let\oldcr\cr
\begin{mathpar}
  {\All\expr. \atomic(\expr) \Ra \toval(\expr) = \bot} \and
  {{
    \begin{inbox}
\All\expr_1, \state_1, \expr_2, \state_2, \expr'. \atomic(\expr_1) \land \expr_1, \state_1 \step \expr_2, \state_2, \expr' \Ra {}\\\qquad\qquad\qquad\quad~~ \Exists \val_2. \toval(\expr_2) = \val_2
    \end{inbox}
}}
\end{mathpar}
In other words, atomic expression \emph{reduce in one step to a value}.
It does not matter whether they fork off an arbitrary expression.
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\end{itemize}

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\subsection{The concurrent language}

For any language $\Lang$, we define the corresponding thread-pool semantics.
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\paragraph{Machine syntax}
\[
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	\tpool \in \textdom{ThreadPool} \eqdef \bigcup_n \textdom{Exp}^n
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\]

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\judgment{Machine reduction} {\cfg{\tpool}{\state} \step
  \cfg{\tpool'}{\state'}}
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\begin{mathpar}
\infer
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  {\expr_1, \state_1 \step \expr_2, \state_2, \expr' \and \expr' \neq ()}
  {\cfg{\tpool \dplus [\expr_1] \dplus \tpool'}{\state} \step
     \cfg{\tpool \dplus [\expr_2] \dplus \tpool' \dplus [\expr']}{\state'}}
\and\infer
  {\expr_1, \state_1 \step \expr_2, \state_2}
  {\cfg{\tpool \dplus [\expr_1] \dplus \tpool'}{\state} \step
     \cfg{\tpool \dplus [\expr_2] \dplus \tpool'}{\state'}}
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\end{mathpar}

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\clearpage
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\section{The logic}

To instantiate Iris, you need to define the following parameters:
\begin{itemize}
\item A language $\Lang$
\item A locally contractive functor $\iFunc : \COFEs \to \CMRAs$ defining the ghost state
\end{itemize}
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\noindent
As usual for higher-order logics, you can furthermore pick a \emph{signature} $\Sig = (\SigType, \SigFn, \SigAx)$ to add more types, symbols and axioms to the language.
You have to make sure that $\SigType$ includes the base types:
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\[
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	\SigType \supseteq \{ \textsort{Val}, \textsort{Expr}, \textsort{State}, \textsort{M}, \textsort{InvName}, \textsort{InvMask}, \Prop \}
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\]
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Elements of $\SigType$ are ranged over by $\sigtype$.

Each function symbol in $\SigFn$ has an associated \emph{arity} comprising a natural number $n$ and an ordered list of $n+1$ types $\type$ (the grammar of $\type$ is defined below, and depends only on $\SigType$).
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We write
\[
	\sigfn : \type_1, \dots, \type_n \to \type_{n+1} \in \SigFn
\]
to express that $\sigfn$ is a function symbol with the indicated arity.
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Furthermore, $\SigAx$ is a set of \emph{axioms}, that is, terms $\term$ of type $\Prop$.
Again, the grammar of terms and their typing rules are defined below, and depends only on $\SigType$ and $\SigFn$, not on $\SigAx$.
Elements of $\SigAx$ are ranged over by $\sigax$.

\subsection{Grammar}\label{sec:grammar}
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\paragraph{Syntax.}
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Iris syntax is built up from a signature $\Sig$ and a countably infinite set $\textdom{Var}$ of variables (ranged over by metavariables $x$, $y$, $z$):
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\begin{align*}
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  \type ::={}&
      \sigtype \mid
      \unitsort \mid
      \type \times \type \mid
      \type \to \type
\\[0.4em]
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  \term, \prop, \pred ::={}&
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      \var \mid
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      \sigfn(\term_1, \dots, \term_n) \mid
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      \unitval \mid
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      (\term, \term) \mid
      \pi_i\; \term \mid
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      \Lam \var:\type.\term \mid
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      \term(\term)  \mid
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      \munit \mid
      \term \mtimes \term \mid
\\&
    \FALSE \mid
    \TRUE \mid
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    \term =_\type \term \mid
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    \prop \Ra \prop \mid
    \prop \land \prop \mid
    \prop \lor \prop \mid
    \prop * \prop \mid
    \prop \wand \prop \mid
\\&
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    \MU \var:\type. \pred  \mid
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    \Exists \var:\type. \prop \mid
    \All \var:\type. \prop \mid
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\\&
    \knowInv{\term}{\prop} \mid
    \ownGGhost{\term} \mid
    \ownPhys{\term} \mid
    \always\prop \mid
    {\later\prop} \mid
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    \pvs[\term][\term] \prop\mid
    \wpre{\term}{\pred}[\term]
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\end{align*}
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Recursive predicates must be \emph{guarded}: in $\MU \var. \pred$, the variable $\var$ can only appear under the later $\later$ modality.
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Note that $\always$ and $\later$ bind more tightly than $*$, $\wand$, $\land$, $\lor$, and $\Ra$.

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\paragraph{Metavariable conventions.}
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We introduce additional metavariables ranging over terms and generally let the choice of metavariable indicate the term's type:
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\[
\begin{array}{r|l}
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 \text{metavariable} & \text{type} \\\hline
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  \term, \termB & \text{arbitrary} \\
  \val, \valB & \textsort{Val} \\
  \expr & \textsort{Exp} \\
  \state & \textsort{State} \\
\end{array}
\qquad\qquad
\begin{array}{r|l}
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 \text{metavariable} & \text{type} \\\hline
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  \iname & \textsort{InvName} \\
  \mask & \textsort{InvMask} \\
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  \melt, \meltB & \textsort{M} \\
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  \prop, \propB, \propC & \Prop \\
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  \pred, \predB, \predC & \type\to\Prop \text{ (when $\type$ is clear from context)} \\
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\end{array}
\]

\paragraph{Variable conventions.}
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We often abuse notation, using the preceding \emph{term} meta-variables to range over (bound) \emph{variables}.
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We omit type annotations in binders, when the type is clear from context.
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We assume that, if a term occurs multiple times in a rule, its free variables are exactly those binders which are available at every occurrence.
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\subsection{Types}\label{sec:types}

Iris terms are simply-typed.
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The judgment $\vctx \proves \wtt{\term}{\type}$ expresses that, in variable context $\vctx$, the term $\term$ has type $\type$.
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A variable context, $\vctx = x_1:\type_1, \dots, x_n:\type_n$, declares a list of variables and their types.
In writing $\vctx, x:\type$, we presuppose that $x$ is not already declared in $\vctx$.
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\judgment{Well-typed terms}{\vctx \proves_\Sig \wtt{\term}{\type}}
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\begin{mathparpagebreakable}
%%% variables and function symbols
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	\axiom{x : \type \proves \wtt{x}{\type}}
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\and
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	\infer{\vctx \proves \wtt{\term}{\type}}
		{\vctx, x:\type' \proves \wtt{\term}{\type}}
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\and
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	\infer{\vctx, x:\type', y:\type' \proves \wtt{\term}{\type}}
		{\vctx, x:\type' \proves \wtt{\term[x/y]}{\type}}
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\and
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	\infer{\vctx_1, x:\type', y:\type'', \vctx_2 \proves \wtt{\term}{\type}}
		{\vctx_1, x:\type'', y:\type', \vctx_2 \proves \wtt{\term[y/x,x/y]}{\type}}
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\and
	\infer{
		\vctx \proves \wtt{\term_1}{\type_1} \and
		\cdots \and
		\vctx \proves \wtt{\term_n}{\type_n} \and
		\sigfn : \type_1, \dots, \type_n \to \type_{n+1} \in \SigFn
	}{
		\vctx \proves \wtt {\sigfn(\term_1, \dots, \term_n)} {\type_{n+1}}
	}
%%% products
\and
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	\axiom{\vctx \proves \wtt{\unitval}{\unitsort}}
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\and
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	\infer{\vctx \proves \wtt{\term}{\type_1} \and \vctx \proves \wtt{\termB}{\type_2}}
		{\vctx \proves \wtt{(\term,\termB)}{\type_1 \times \type_2}}
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\and
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	\infer{\vctx \proves \wtt{\term}{\type_1 \times \type_2} \and i \in \{1, 2\}}
		{\vctx \proves \wtt{\pi_i\,\term}{\type_i}}
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%%% functions
\and
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	\infer{\vctx, x:\type \proves \wtt{\term}{\type'}}
		{\vctx \proves \wtt{\Lam x. \term}{\type \to \type'}}
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\and
	\infer
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	{\vctx \proves \wtt{\term}{\type \to \type'} \and \wtt{\termB}{\type}}
	{\vctx \proves \wtt{\term(\termB)}{\type'}}
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%%% monoids
\and
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	\infer{}{\vctx \proves \wtt{\munit}{\textsort{M} \to \textsort{M}}}
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\and
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	\infer{\vctx \proves \wtt{\melt}{\textsort{M}} \and \vctx \proves \wtt{\meltB}{\textsort{M}}}
		{\vctx \proves \wtt{\melt \mtimes \meltB}{\textsort{M}}}
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%%% props and predicates
\\
	\axiom{\vctx \proves \wtt{\FALSE}{\Prop}}
\and
	\axiom{\vctx \proves \wtt{\TRUE}{\Prop}}
\and
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	\infer{\vctx \proves \wtt{\term}{\type} \and \vctx \proves \wtt{\termB}{\type}}
		{\vctx \proves \wtt{\term =_\type \termB}{\Prop}}
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\and
	\infer{\vctx \proves \wtt{\prop}{\Prop} \and \vctx \proves \wtt{\propB}{\Prop}}
		{\vctx \proves \wtt{\prop \Ra \propB}{\Prop}}
\and
	\infer{\vctx \proves \wtt{\prop}{\Prop} \and \vctx \proves \wtt{\propB}{\Prop}}
		{\vctx \proves \wtt{\prop \land \propB}{\Prop}}
\and
	\infer{\vctx \proves \wtt{\prop}{\Prop} \and \vctx \proves \wtt{\propB}{\Prop}}
		{\vctx \proves \wtt{\prop \lor \propB}{\Prop}}
\and
	\infer{\vctx \proves \wtt{\prop}{\Prop} \and \vctx \proves \wtt{\propB}{\Prop}}
		{\vctx \proves \wtt{\prop * \propB}{\Prop}}
\and
	\infer{\vctx \proves \wtt{\prop}{\Prop} \and \vctx \proves \wtt{\propB}{\Prop}}
		{\vctx \proves \wtt{\prop \wand \propB}{\Prop}}
\and
	\infer{
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		\vctx, \var:\type \proves \wtt{\term}{\type} \and
		\text{$\var$ is guarded in $\term$}
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	}{
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		\vctx \proves \wtt{\MU \var:\type. \term}{\type}
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	}
\and
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	\infer{\vctx, x:\type \proves \wtt{\prop}{\Prop}}
		{\vctx \proves \wtt{\Exists x:\type. \prop}{\Prop}}
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\and
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	\infer{\vctx, x:\type \proves \wtt{\prop}{\Prop}}
		{\vctx \proves \wtt{\All x:\type. \prop}{\Prop}}
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\and
	\infer{
		\vctx \proves \wtt{\prop}{\Prop} \and
		\vctx \proves \wtt{\iname}{\textsort{InvName}}
	}{
		\vctx \proves \wtt{\knowInv{\iname}{\prop}}{\Prop}
	}
\and
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	\infer{\vctx \proves \wtt{\melt}{\textsort{M}}}
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		{\vctx \proves \wtt{\ownGGhost{\melt}}{\Prop}}
\and
	\infer{\vctx \proves \wtt{\state}{\textsort{State}}}
		{\vctx \proves \wtt{\ownPhys{\state}}{\Prop}}
\and
	\infer{\vctx \proves \wtt{\prop}{\Prop}}
		{\vctx \proves \wtt{\always\prop}{\Prop}}
\and
	\infer{\vctx \proves \wtt{\prop}{\Prop}}
		{\vctx \proves \wtt{\later\prop}{\Prop}}
\and
	\infer{
		\vctx \proves \wtt{\prop}{\Prop} \and
		\vctx \proves \wtt{\mask}{\textsort{InvMask}} \and
		\vctx \proves \wtt{\mask'}{\textsort{InvMask}}
	}{
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		\vctx \proves \wtt{\pvs[\mask][\mask'] \prop}{\Prop}
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	}
\and
	\infer{
		\vctx \proves \wtt{\expr}{\textsort{Exp}} \and
		\vctx \proves \wtt{\pred}{\textsort{Val} \to \Prop} \and
		\vctx \proves \wtt{\mask}{\textsort{InvMask}}
	}{
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		\vctx \proves \wtt{\wpre{\expr}{\pred}[\mask]}{\Prop}
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	}
\end{mathparpagebreakable}

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\subsection{Timeless propositions}
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Some propositions are \emph{timeless}, which intuitively means that step-indexing does not affect them.
This is a \emph{meta-level} assertions about propositions, defined by the following judgment.
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\judgment{Timeless Propositions}{\timeless{P}}
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\ralf{Define a judgment that defines them.}

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\subsection{Proof rules}
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The judgment $\vctx \mid \pfctx \proves \prop$ says that with free variables $\vctx$, proposition $\prop$ holds whenever all assumptions $\pfctx$ hold.
We implicitly assume that an arbitrary variable context, $\vctx$, is added to every constituent of the rules.
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Furthermore, an arbitrary \emph{boxed} assertion context $\always\pfctx$ may be added to every constituent.
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Axioms $\prop \Ra \propB$ stand for judgments $\vctx \mid \cdot \proves \prop \Ra \propB$ with no assumptions.
(Bi-implications are analogous.)

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\judgment{}{\vctx \mid \pfctx \proves \prop}
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\paragraph{Laws of intuitionistic higher-order logic.}
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This is entirely standard.
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\begin{mathparpagebreakable}
\infer[Asm]
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  {\prop \in \pfctx}
  {\pfctx \proves \prop}
\and
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\infer[Eq]
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  {\pfctx \proves \prop \\ \pfctx \proves \term =_\type \term'}
  {\pfctx \proves \prop[\term'/\term]}
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\and
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\infer[Refl]
  {}
  {\pfctx \proves \term =_\type \term}
\and
\infer[$\bot$E]
  {\pfctx \proves \FALSE}
  {\pfctx \proves \prop}
\and
\infer[$\top$I]
  {}
  {\pfctx \proves \TRUE}
\and
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\infer[$\wedge$I]
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  {\pfctx \proves \prop \\ \pfctx \proves \propB}
  {\pfctx \proves \prop \wedge \propB}
\and
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\infer[$\wedge$EL]
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  {\pfctx \proves \prop \wedge \propB}
  {\pfctx \proves \prop}
\and
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\infer[$\wedge$ER]
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  {\pfctx \proves \prop \wedge \propB}
  {\pfctx \proves \propB}
\and
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\infer[$\vee$IL]
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  {\pfctx \proves \prop }
  {\pfctx \proves \prop \vee \propB}
\and
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\infer[$\vee$IR]
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  {\pfctx \proves \propB}
  {\pfctx \proves \prop \vee \propB}
\and
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\infer[$\vee$E]
  {\pfctx \proves \prop \vee \propB \\
   \pfctx, \prop \proves \propC \\
   \pfctx, \propB \proves \propC}
  {\pfctx \proves \propC}
\and
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\infer[$\Ra$I]
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  {\pfctx, \prop \proves \propB}
  {\pfctx \proves \prop \Ra \propB}
\and
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\infer[$\Ra$E]
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  {\pfctx \proves \prop \Ra \propB \\ \pfctx \proves \prop}
  {\pfctx \proves \propB}
\and
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\infer[$\forall$I]
  { \vctx,\var : \type\mid\pfctx \proves \prop}
  {\vctx\mid\pfctx \proves \forall \var: \type.\; \prop}
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\and
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\infer[$\forall$E]
  {\vctx\mid\pfctx \proves \forall \var :\type.\; \prop \\
   \vctx \proves \wtt\term\type}
  {\vctx\mid\pfctx \proves \prop[\term/\var]}
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\and
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\infer[$\exists$I]
  {\vctx\mid\pfctx \proves \prop[\term/\var] \\
   \vctx \proves \wtt\term\type}
  {\vctx\mid\pfctx \proves \exists \var: \type. \prop}
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\and
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\infer[$\exists$E]
  {\vctx\mid\pfctx \proves \exists \var: \type.\; \prop \\
   \vctx,\var : \type\mid\pfctx , \prop \proves \propB}
  {\vctx\mid\pfctx \proves \propB}
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\and
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\infer[$\lambda$]
  {}
  {\pfctx \proves (\Lam\var: \type. \prop)(\term) =_{\type\to\type'} \prop[\term/\var]}
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\and
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\infer[$\mu$]
  {}
  {\pfctx \proves \mu\var: \type. \prop =_{\type} \prop[\mu\var: \type. \prop/\var]}
\end{mathparpagebreakable}
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\paragraph{Laws of (affine) bunched implications.}
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\begin{mathpar}
\begin{array}{rMcMl}
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  \TRUE * \prop &\Lra& \prop \\
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  \prop * \propB &\Lra& \propB * \prop \\
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  (\prop * \propB) * \propC &\Lra& \prop * (\propB * \propC)
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\end{array}
\and
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\infer[$*$-mono]
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  {\prop_1 \proves \propB_1 \and
   \prop_2 \proves \propB_2}
  {\prop_1 * \prop_2 \proves \propB_1 * \propB_2}
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\and
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\inferB[$\wand$I-E]
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  {\prop * \propB \proves \propC}
  {\prop \proves \propB \wand \propC}
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\end{mathpar}

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\paragraph{Laws for ghosts and physical resources.}
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\begin{mathpar}
\begin{array}{rMcMl}
\ownGGhost{\melt} * \ownGGhost{\meltB} &\Lra&  \ownGGhost{\melt \mtimes \meltB} \\
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%\TRUE &\Ra&  \ownGGhost{\munit}\\
\ownGGhost{\melt} &\Ra& \melt \in \mval % * \ownGGhost{\melt}
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\end{array}
\and
\begin{array}{c}
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\ownPhys{\state} * \ownPhys{\state'} \Ra \FALSE
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\end{array}
\end{mathpar}

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\paragraph{Laws for the later modality.}
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\begin{mathpar}
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\infer[$\later$-mono]
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  {\pfctx \proves \prop}
  {\pfctx \proves \later{\prop}}
\and
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\infer[L{\"o}b]
  {}
  {(\later\prop\Ra\prop) \proves \prop}
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\and
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\infer[$\later$-$\exists$]
  {\text{$\type$ is inhabited}}
  {\later{\Exists x:\type.\prop} \proves \Exists x:\type. \later\prop}
\\\\
\begin{array}[c]{rMcMl}
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  \later{(\prop \wedge \propB)} &\Lra& \later{\prop} \wedge \later{\propB}  \\
  \later{(\prop \vee \propB)} &\Lra& \later{\prop} \vee \later{\propB} \\
\end{array}
\and
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\begin{array}[c]{rMcMl}
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  \later{\All x.\prop} &\Lra& \All x. \later\prop \\
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  \Exists x. \later\prop &\Ra& \later{\Exists x.\prop}  \\
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  \later{(\prop * \propB)} &\Lra& \later\prop * \later\propB
\end{array}
\end{mathpar}

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\paragraph{Laws for the always modality.}
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\begin{mathpar}
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\infer[$\always$I]
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  {\always{\pfctx} \proves \prop}
  {\always{\pfctx} \proves \always{\prop}}
\and
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\infer[$\always$E]{}
  {\always{\prop} \Ra \prop}
\and
\begin{array}[c]{rMcMl}
  \always{(\prop * \propB)} &\Ra& \always{(\prop \land \propB)} \\
  \always{\prop} * \propB &\Ra& \always{\prop} \land \propB \\
  \always{\later\prop} &\Lra& \later\always{\prop} \\
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\end{array}
\and
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\begin{array}[c]{rMcMl}
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  \always{(\prop \land \propB)} &\Lra& \always{\prop} \land \always{\propB} \\
  \always{(\prop \lor \propB)} &\Lra& \always{\prop} \lor \always{\propB} \\
  \always{\All x. \prop} &\Lra& \All x. \always{\prop} \\
  \always{\Exists x. \prop} &\Lra& \Exists x. \always{\prop} \\
\end{array}
\end{mathpar}

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\paragraph{Laws of primitive view shifts.}
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~\\\ralf{Add these.}
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\paragraph{Laws of weakest preconditions.}
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~\\\ralf{Add these.}
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\subsection{Lifting of operational semantics}\label{sec:lifting}
~\\\ralf{Add this.}

% The following lemmas help in proving axioms for a particular language.
% The first applies to expressions with side-effects, and the second to side-effect-free expressions.
% \dave{Update the others, and the example, wrt the new treatment of $\predB$.}
% \begin{align*}
%  &\All \expr, \state, \pred, \prop, \propB, \mask. \\
%  &\textlog{reducible}(e) \implies \\
%  &(\All \expr', \state'. \cfg{\state}{\expr} \step \cfg{\state'}{\expr'} \implies \pred(\expr', \state')) \implies \\
%  &{} \proves \bigl( (\All \expr', \state'. \pred (\expr', \state') \Ra \hoare{\prop}{\expr'}{\Ret\val. \propB}[\mask]) \Ra \hoare{ \later \prop * \ownPhys{\state} }{\expr}{\Ret\val. \propB}[\mask] \bigr) \\
%  \quad\\
%  &\All \expr, \pred, \prop, \propB, \mask. \\
%  &\textlog{reducible}(e) \implies \\
%  &(\All \state, \expr_2, \state_2. \cfg{\state}{\expr} \step \cfg{\state_2}{\expr_2} \implies \state_2 = \state \land \pred(\expr_2)) \implies \\
%  &{} \proves \bigl( (\All \expr'. \pred(\expr') \Ra \hoare{\prop}{\expr'}{\Ret\val. \propB}[\mask]) \Ra \hoare{\later\prop}{\expr}{\Ret\val. \propB}[\mask] \bigr)
% \end{align*}
% Note that $\pred$ is a meta-logic predicate---it does not depend on any world or resources being owned.

% The following specializations cover all cases of a heap-manipulating lambda calculus like $F_{\mu!}$.
% \begin{align*}
%  &\All \expr, \expr', \prop, \propB, \mask. \\
%  &\textlog{reducible}(e) \implies \\
%  &(\All \state, \expr_2, \state_2. \cfg{\state}{\expr} \step \cfg{\state_2}{\expr_2} \implies \state_2 = \state \land \expr_2 = \expr') \implies \\
%  &{} \proves (\hoare{\prop}{\expr'}{\Ret\val. \propB}[\mask] \Ra \hoare{\later\prop}{\expr}{\Ret\val. \propB}[\mask] ) \\
%  \quad \\
%  &\All \expr, \state, \pred, \mask. \\
%  &\textlog{atomic}(e) \implies \\
%  &\bigl(\All \expr_2, \state_2. \cfg{\state}{\expr} \step \cfg{\state_2}{\expr_2} \implies \pred(\expr_2, \state_2)\bigr) \implies \\
%  &{} \proves (\hoare{ \ownPhys{\state} }{\expr}{\Ret\val. \Exists\state'. \ownPhys{\state'} \land \pred(\val, \state') }[\mask] )
% \end{align*}
% The first is restricted to deterministic pure reductions, like $\beta$-reduction.
% The second is suited to proving triples for (possibly non-deterministic) atomic expressions; for example, with $\expr \eqdef \;!\ell$ (dereferencing $\ell$) and $\state \eqdef h \mtimes \ell \mapsto \valB$ and $\pred(\val, \state') \eqdef \state' = (h \mtimes \ell \mapsto \valB) \land \val = \valB$, one obtains the axiom $\All h, \ell, \valB. \hoare{\ownPhys{h \mtimes \ell \mapsto \valB}}{!\ell}{\Ret\val. \val = \valB \land \ownPhys{h \mtimes \ell \mapsto \valB} }$.
% %Axioms for CAS-like operations can be obtained by first deriving rules for the two possible cases, and then using the disjunction rule.


\subsection{Adequacy}

The adequacy statement reads as follows:
\begin{align*}
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 &\All \mask, \expr, \val, \pred, i, \state, \melt, \state', \tpool'.
 \\&(\All n. \melt \in \mval_n) \Ra
 \\&( \ownPhys\state * \ownGGhost\melt \proves \wpre{\expr}{x.\; \pred(x)}[\mask]) \Ra
 \\&\cfg{\state}{[\expr]} \step^\ast
     \cfg{\state'}{[\val] \dplus \tpool'} \Ra
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     \\&\pred(\val)
\end{align*}
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where $\pred$ is a \emph{meta-level} predicate over values, \ie it can mention neither resources nor invariants.
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% RJ: If we want this section back, we should port it to primitive view shifts and prove it in Coq.
% \subsection{Unsound rules}

% Some rule suggestions (or rather, wishes) keep coming up, which are unsound. We collect them here.
% \begin{mathpar}
% 	\infer
% 	{P \vs Q}
% 	{\later P \vs \later Q}
% 	\and
% 	\infer
% 	{\later(P \vs Q)}
% 	{\later P \vs \later Q}
% \end{mathpar}

% Of course, the second rule implies the first, so let's focus on that.
% Since implications work under $\later$, from $\later P$ we can get $\later \pvs{Q}$.
% If we now try to prove $\pvs{\later Q}$, we will be unable to establish world satisfaction in the new world:
% We have no choice but to use $\later \pvs{Q}$ at one step index below what we are operating on (because we have it under a $\later$).
% We can easily get world satisfaction for that lower step-index (by downwards-closedness of step-indexed predicates).
% We can, however, not make much use of the world satisfaction that we get out, becaase it is one step-index too low.




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