The search for sound principles for object-oriented languages has given rise to much work on the theory of programming languages during the past 15 years, leading to a better understanding of the key concepts of object-oriented languages and to important developments in type theory, semantics, and program verification. The FOOL workshops bring together researchers to share new ideas and results in these areas. The next workshop, FOOL 7, will be held in Boston, Massachusetts, on Saturday January 22, 2000, the day after POPL'00.
Submissions for this event are invited in the general area of foundations of object-oriented languages; topics of interest include language semantics, type systems, program analysis and verification, programming calculi, concurrent and distributed languages, and database languages. The main focus in selecting workshop contributions will be the intrinsic interest and timeliness of the work, so authors are encouraged to submit polished descriptions of work in progress as well as papers describing completed projects.
A world-wide web page will be created and made available as an informal electronic conference proceedings.
We solicit submissions on original research not previously published or currently submitted for publication elsewhere, in the form of extended abstracts. These extended abstracts should not exceed 5000 words (approximately 10 pages); shorter extended abstracts (e.g., 2000 words) are often sufficient. Submissions should be e-mailed to email@example.com by Monday, October 4, 1999, using US-letter page size, Postscript or PDF. Each submission may be included inline in a message or as a MIME attachment only. We may not be able to consider late submissions, or submissions that do not have a working and attended return e-mail address. (If electronic submission is impossible, please contact the program chair in September.) Receipt of the submissions will be acknowledged by e-mail. Authors should inquire in case a prompt acknowledgment is not received.
Correspondence and questions should be sent to firstname.lastname@example.org).
Kim Bruce, Williams College (chair)
Luca Cardelli, Microsoft Research
Benjamin Pierce, University of Pennsylvania
Didier Remy, INRIA Rocquencourt
Martin Abadi, Bell Labs, Lucent. E-mail: email@example.com
Gilad Bracha, Sun Java Software
Giuseppe Castagna, CNRS & Ecole Normale Superieure
Craig Chambers, University of Washington
Adriana Compagnoni, Stevens Institute of Technology
Naoki Kobayashi, University of Tokyo
Gary Leavens, Iowa State University
Andrew Myers, Cornell University