FLOPS2018: Final CFP + deadline extension

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FLOPS2018: Final CFP + deadline extension

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FINAL Call For Papers

FLOPS 2018: 14th International Symposium on Functional and Logic Programming

In-Cooperation with ACM SIGPLAN

9-11 May, 2018, Nagoya, Japan


Writing down detailed computational steps is not the only way of
programming. The alternative, being used increasingly in practice, is
to start by writing down the desired properties of the result. The
computational steps are then (semi-)automatically derived from these
higher-level specifications. Examples of this declarative style
include functional and logic programming, program transformation and
re-writing, and extracting programs from proofs of their correctness.

FLOPS aims to bring together practitioners, researchers and
implementors of the declarative programming, to discuss mutually
interesting results and common problems: theoretical advances, their
implementations in language systems and tools, and applications of
these systems in practice. The scope includes all aspects of the
design, semantics, theory, applications, implementations, and teaching
of declarative programming.  FLOPS specifically aims to
promote cross-fertilization between theory and practice and among
different styles of declarative programming.


FLOPS solicits original papers in all areas of the declarative

* functional, logic, functional-logic programming, re-writing
 systems, formal methods and model checking, program transformations
 and program refinements, developing programs with the help of theorem
 provers or SAT/SMT solvers;
* foundations, language design, implementation issues (compilation
 techniques, memory management, run-time systems), applications and
 case studies.

FLOPS promotes cross-fertilization among different styles of
declarative programming. Therefore, submissions must be written to be
understandable by the wide audience of declarative programmers and
researchers. Submission of system descriptions and declarative pearls
are especially encouraged.

Submissions should fall into one of the following categories:
* Regular research papers: they should describe new results and will
 be judged on originality, correctness, and significance.
* System descriptions: they should contain a link to a working
 system and will be judged on originality, usefulness, and design.
* Declarative pearls: new and excellent declarative programs or
 theories with illustrative applications.
System descriptions and declarative pearls must be explicitly marked
as such in the title.

Submissions must be unpublished and not submitted for publication
elsewhere. Work that already appeared in unpublished or informally
published workshops proceedings may be submitted. See also ACM SIGPLAN
Republication Policy.


The proceedings will be published by Springer International Publishing
in the Lecture Notes in Computer Science (LNCS) series
(www.springer.com/lncs), as a printed volume as well as online in the
digital library SpringerLink.

Post-proceedings: The authors of 4-7 best papers will be invited to
submit the extended version of their FLOPS paper to a special issue of
the journal Science of Computer Programming (SCP).

Important dates

29 November 2017  (any time zone): Abstract Submission (extended)
4  December 2017  (any time zone): Submission deadline (extended)
29 January 2018:                   Author notification
9-11 May 2018:                     FLOPS Symposium

Invited Speakers

William E. Byrd, University of Utah, USA
Zhenjiang Hu, National Institute of Informatics, SOKENDAI, Japan
+ 3rd speaker to be announced


Submissions must be written in English and can be up to 15 pages long
including references, though pearls are typically shorter. The
formatting has to conform to Springer's guidelines.  Regular research
papers should be supported by proofs and/or experimental results. In
case of lack of space, this supporting information should be made
accessible otherwise (e.g., a link to a Web page, or an appendix).

Papers should be submitted electronically at

Springer Guidelines

Program Committee

Andreas Rossberg            Google, Germany
Atsushi Ohori                Tohoku University, Japan
Bruno C. D. S. Oliveira        The University of Hong Kong, China
Carsten Fuhs                Birkbeck, University of London, UK
Chung-chieh Shan            Indiana University, USA
Didier Remy                    INRIA, France
Harald Søndergaard            The University of Melbourne, Australia
Jacques Garrigue            Nagoya University, Japan
Jan Midtgaard                University of Southern Denmark, Denmark
Joachim Breitner            University of Pennsylvania, USA
John Gallagher                Roskilde University, Denmark and IMDEA Software Institute, Spain (PC co-chair)
Jorge A Navas                SRI International, USA
Kazunori Ueda                Waseda University, Japan
Kenny Zhuo Ming Lu            School of Information Technology, Nanyang Polytechnic, Singapore
María Alpuente                Universitat Politécnica de Valéncia, Spain
María Garcia De La Banda    Monash University, Australia
Martin Sulzmann                Karlsruhe University of Applied Sciences, Germany (PC co-chair)
Meng Wang                    University of Kent, UK
Michael Codish                Ben-Gurion University of the Negev, Israel
Michael Leuschel            University of Düsseldorf, Germany
Naoki Kobayashi                University of Tokyo, Japan
Nikolaj Bjørner                Microsoft Research, USA
Robert Glück                University of Copenhagen, Denmark
Samir Genaim                Universidad Complutense de Madrid, Spain
Siau Cheng Khoo                National University of Singapore, Singapore


Martin Sulzmann                Karlsruhe University of Applied Sciences (PC co-chair)
John Gallagher                Roskilde University and IMDEA Software Institute (PC co-chair)
Makoto Tatsuta                 National Institute of Informatics, Japan (General Chair)
Koji Nakazawa                 Nagoya University, Japan (Local Chair)

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