### do my homework

So we're using this toy language in class, that has code like

(

You can present programs theoretically with two values: H, representing the initial state of the variables, s, representing the program (where "s1; s2" is a statement, so s is just a statement).

Part of one of the questions on the assignment was to prove/disprove the following (where "H ; s" means "s with the context of H"):

For all H, e, and s, if H ; s terminates, then H ; ntimes e (s) terminates.

For all H, e, and s, if H ; ntimes e (s) terminates, then H ; s terminates.

I know I haven't provided much, but the language behaves pretty much as you'd expect. Can you prove or provide counterexamples? (I'm pretty sure of my answers, but they weren't what I/Albert expected.)

I thought it was interesting, anyway.

`x := 4; if x (y := 3); ntimes y (x := x + 1); while 1 (x := 2)`(

`ntimes e (s)`runs statements*s**e*times; getting the value of an undefined variable just gives you zero)You can present programs theoretically with two values: H, representing the initial state of the variables, s, representing the program (where "s1; s2" is a statement, so s is just a statement).

Part of one of the questions on the assignment was to prove/disprove the following (where "H ; s" means "s with the context of H"):

For all H, e, and s, if H ; s terminates, then H ; ntimes e (s) terminates.

For all H, e, and s, if H ; ntimes e (s) terminates, then H ; s terminates.

I know I haven't provided much, but the language behaves pretty much as you'd expect. Can you prove or provide counterexamples? (I'm pretty sure of my answers, but they weren't what I/Albert expected.)

I thought it was interesting, anyway.