The logic described in \Sref{sec:base-logic} works over an arbitrary CMRA $\monoid$ defining the structure of the resources.

The base logic described in \Sref{sec:base-logic} works over an arbitrary CMRA $\monoid$ defining the structure of the resources.

It turns out that we can generalize this further and permit picking CMRAs ``$\iFunc(\Prop)$'' that depend on the structure of assertions themselves.

Of course, $\Prop$ is just the syntactic type of assertions; for this to make sense we have to look at the semantics.

Furthermore, there is a composeability problem with the given logic: if we have one proof performed with CMRA $\monoid_1$, and another proof carried out with a \emph{different} CMRA $\monoid_2$, then the two proofs are actually carried out in two entirely separate logics and hence cannot be combined.

Furthermore, there is a composeability problem with the given logic: if we have one proof performed with CMRA $\monoid_1$, and another proof carried out with a \emph{different} CMRA $\monoid_2$, then the two proofs are actually carried out in two \emph{entirely separate logics} and hence cannot be combined.

The purpose of this section is to describe how we solve these two issues.

Finally, in many cases just having a single ``instance'' of a CMRA available for reasoning is not enough.

For example, when reasoning about a dynamically allocated data structure, every time a new instance of that data structure is created, we will want a fresh resource governing the state of this particular instance.

While it would be possible to handle this problem whenever it comes up, it turns out to be useful to provide a general solution.

\subsection{Multiple CMRAs and Higher-Order Resources}

The purpose of this section is to describe how we solve these issues.

To instantiate the logic, you pick a \emph{family} of locally contractive bifunctors $(\iFunc_i : \COFEs\to\CMRAs)_{i \in\mathcal{I}}$.

\paragraph{Picking the resources.}

The key ingredient that we will employ on top of the base logic is to give some more fixed structure to the resources.

To instantiate the composeable, dynamic logic, the user picks a family of locally contractive bifunctors $(\iFunc_i : \COFEs\to\CMRAs)_{i \in\mathcal{I}}$.

(This is in contrast to the base logic, where the user picks a single, fixed CMRA that has a unit.)

From this, we construct the bifunctor defining the overall resources as follows:

(We will motivate both the use of a product and the finite partial function below.)

$\textdom{ResF}(\cofe^\op, \cofe)$ is a CMRA by lifting the individual CMRAs pointwise, and it has a unit (using the empty finite partial functions).

Furthermore, since the $\iFunc_i$ are locally contractive, so is $\textdom{ResF}$.

...

...

@@ -33,13 +39,56 @@ We only need the isomorphism, given by

\wIso^{-1}&: \iPreProp\nfn\iProp

\end{align*}

Notice that $\iProp$ is the semantic model of assertions for the logic described in \Sref{sec:base-logic} with $\Res$:

Notice that $\iProp$ is the semantic model of assertions for the base logic described in \Sref{sec:base-logic} with $\Res$:

\[\Sem{\Prop}\eqdef\iProp=\UPred(\Res)\]

Effectively, we just defined a way to instantiate the base logic with $\Res$ as the CMRA of resources, while providing a way for $\Res$ to depend on $\iPreProp$, which is isomorphic to $\Sem\Prop$.

We thus obtain all the rules of \Sref{sec:base-logic}, and furthermore, we can use the maps $\wIso$ and $\wIso^{-1}$\emph{in the logic} to convert between logical assertions $\Sem\Prop$ and the domain $\iPreProp$ which is used in the construction of $\Res$ -- so from elements of $\iPreProp$, we can construct elements of $\Sem{\textlog M}$, which are the elements that can be owned in our logic.

\ralf{TODO: Describe the pattern of only assuming some elements of the index family to indicate a particular functor.}

\ralf{TODO: Show the rules for ownership in this world.}

\paragraph{Proof composeability.}

To make our proofs composeable, we \emph{generalize} our proofs over the family of functors.

This is possible because we made $\Res$ a \emph{product} of all the CMRAs picked by the user, and because we can actually work with that product ``pointwise''.

So instead of picking a \emph{concrete} family, proofs will assume to be given an \emph{arbitrary} family of functors, plus a proof that this family \emph{contains the functors they need}.

Composing two proofs is then merely a matter of conjoining the assumptions they make about the functors.

Since the logic is entirely parametric in the choice of functors, there is no trouble reasoning without full knowledge of the family of functors.

Only when the top-level proof is completed we will ``close'' the proof by picking a concrete family that contains exactly those functors the proof needs.

\paragraph{Dynamic resources.}

Finally, the use of finite partial functions lets us have as many instances of any CMRA as we could wish for:

Because there can only ever be finitely many instances already allocated, it is always possible to create a fresh instance with any desired (valid) starting state.

This is best demonstrated by giving some proof rules.

So let us first define the notion of ghost ownership that we use in this logic.

Assuming that the family of functors contains the functor $\Sigma_i$ at index $i$, and furthermore assuming that $\monoid_i =\Sigma_i(\iPreProp, \iPreProp)$, given some $\melt\in\monoid_i$ we define:

This is ownership of the pair (element of the product over all the functors) that has the empty finite partial function in all components \emph{except for} the component corresponding to index $i$, where we own the element $\melt$ at index $\gname$ in the finite partial function.

We can show the following properties for this form of ownership: