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The Definition of Standard ML
, 1990
"... I generated this file on October 12, 2002, from a backup dated May 2, 1991, since no original dvi file was available in the backup. I had to change two occurrences of>From to From in the source files (apparently corruption caused by a mail program). Furthermore, I had to edit the ..."
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Cited by 1709 (47 self)
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I generated this file on October 12, 2002, from a backup dated May 2, 1991, since no original dvi file was available in the backup. I had to change two occurrences of>From to From in the source files (apparently corruption caused by a mail program). Furthermore, I had to edit the
Learning Stochastic Logic Programs
, 2000
"... Stochastic Logic Programs (SLPs) have been shown to be a generalisation of Hidden Markov Models (HMMs), stochastic contextfree grammars, and directed Bayes' nets. A stochastic logic program consists of a set of labelled clauses p:C where p is in the interval [0,1] and C is a firstorder r ..."
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Cited by 1180 (80 self)
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order rangerestricted definite clause. This paper summarises the syntax, distributional semantics and proof techniques for SLPs and then discusses how a standard Inductive Logic Programming (ILP) system, Progol, has been modied to support learning of SLPs. The resulting system 1) nds an SLP with uniform
A highperformance, portable implementation of the MPI message passing interface standard
 Parallel Computing
, 1996
"... MPI (Message Passing Interface) is a specification for a standard library for message passing that was defined by the MPI Forum, a broadly based group of parallel computer vendors, library writers, and applications specialists. Multiple implementations of MPI have been developed. In this paper, we d ..."
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Cited by 883 (65 self)
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MPI (Message Passing Interface) is a specification for a standard library for message passing that was defined by the MPI Forum, a broadly based group of parallel computer vendors, library writers, and applications specialists. Multiple implementations of MPI have been developed. In this paper, we
A SOUND TYPE SYSTEM FOR SECURE FLOW ANALYSIS
, 1996
"... Ensuring secure information ow within programs in the context of multiple sensitivity levels has been widely studied. Especially noteworthy is Denning's work in secure ow analysis and the lattice model [6][7]. Until now, however, the soundness of Denning's analysis has not been established ..."
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Cited by 534 (21 self)
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established satisfactorily. Weformulate Denning's approach as a type system and present a notion of soundness for the system that can be viewed as a form of noninterference. Soundness is established by proving, with respect to a standard programming language semantics, that all welltyped programs have
Symbolic Model Checking for Realtime Systems
 INFORMATION AND COMPUTATION
, 1992
"... We describe finitestate programs over realnumbered time in a guardedcommand language with realvalued clocks or, equivalently, as finite automata with realvalued clocks. Model checking answers the question which states of a realtime program satisfy a branchingtime specification (given in an ..."
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Cited by 572 (50 self)
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, many standard program properties, such as response for all nonzeno execution sequences (during which time diverges), cannot be characterized by fixpoints: we show that the expressiveness of the timed calculus is incomparable to the expressiveness of timed CTL. Fortunately, this result does
The algorithmic analysis of hybrid systems
 THEORETICAL COMPUTER SCIENCE
, 1995
"... We present a general framework for the formal specification and algorithmic analysis of hybrid systems. A hybrid system consists of a discrete program with an analog environment. We model hybrid systems as nite automata equipped with variables that evolve continuously with time according to dynamica ..."
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Cited by 771 (71 self)
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to dynamical laws. For verification purposes, we restrict ourselves to linear hybrid systems, where all variables follow piecewiselinear trajectories. We provide decidability and undecidability results for classes of linear hybrid systems, and we show that standard programanalysis techniques can be adapted
Just Relax: Convex Programming Methods for Identifying Sparse Signals in Noise
, 2006
"... This paper studies a difficult and fundamental problem that arises throughout electrical engineering, applied mathematics, and statistics. Suppose that one forms a short linear combination of elementary signals drawn from a large, fixed collection. Given an observation of the linear combination that ..."
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Cited by 478 (2 self)
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. This paper studies a method called convex relaxation, which attempts to recover the ideal sparse signal by solving a convex program. This approach is powerful because the optimization can be completed in polynomial time with standard scientific software. The paper provides general conditions which ensure
DART: Directed automated random testing
 In Programming Language Design and Implementation (PLDI
, 2005
"... We present a new tool, named DART, for automatically testing software that combines three main techniques: (1) automated extraction of the interface of a program with its external environment using static sourcecode parsing; (2) automatic generation of a test driver for this interface that performs ..."
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Cited by 816 (40 self)
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techniques constitute Directed Automated Random Testing,or DART for short. The main strength of DART is thus that testing can be performed completely automatically on any program that compiles – there is no need to write any test driver or harness code. During testing, DART detects standard errors
A semantics of multiple inheritance
 Information and Computation
, 1988
"... There are two major ways of structuring data in programming languages. The first and common one, used for example in Pascal, can be said to derive from standard branches of mathematics. Data is organized as cartesian products (i.e. record types), disjoint sums (i.e. unions or variant types) and func ..."
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Cited by 527 (9 self)
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There are two major ways of structuring data in programming languages. The first and common one, used for example in Pascal, can be said to derive from standard branches of mathematics. Data is organized as cartesian products (i.e. record types), disjoint sums (i.e. unions or variant types
A tutorial on support vector regression
, 2004
"... In this tutorial we give an overview of the basic ideas underlying Support Vector (SV) machines for function estimation. Furthermore, we include a summary of currently used algorithms for training SV machines, covering both the quadratic (or convex) programming part and advanced methods for dealing ..."
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Cited by 838 (3 self)
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In this tutorial we give an overview of the basic ideas underlying Support Vector (SV) machines for function estimation. Furthermore, we include a summary of currently used algorithms for training SV machines, covering both the quadratic (or convex) programming part and advanced methods for dealing
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