**The following formulas have been abbreviated based on the common abbreviation rules. Follow the steps below and translate the formulas into good English. · Step 1: Re-add the omitted brackets. · Step 2: If necessary, convert them into some other logically equivalent formula so as to make it more readable. Write out the rule(s) you use for conversion. · Step 3: Translate the formulas into `good' English. Try to make your translation as brief/understandable as possible. (For instance, `John and Bill are coming' is better than `John is coming and Bill is coming.') p: John wants to come to the class. q: John will come to the class today. r: John audits the class. s: John is enrolled in the class. Hint: `No matter whether John is going or not, I'm going.' is the translation for (j à i) ^ (⌐j à i), in which j = John is going, i = I'm going.)**

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for example:

$p\lor q:$ John wants to come to the class or John will come to the class today

$r\land s:$ John audits the class and John is enrolled in the class