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We are happy to announce that the next PROGRAMme workshop will be held from October 1-2 at the Bertinoro University center in Bertinoro, Italy. It is organized by Liesbeth De Mol (CNRS, Université de Lille) and Simone Martini (Universita di Bologna) and supported by the computer science and engineering department of the Università di Bologna and the ANR.
In order to register, please send a mail with your affiliation to: firstname.lastname@example.org before September 1 2019. Registration is free but required in order to attend. Room reservations at the Bertinoro University center for this event can be done here.
This workshop is the third in a series of four workshops. Each focuses on one of the project’s main clusters (Logic; Machines; Programming Languages and Notations; Systems, see here for more information about the clusters). The third workshop will focus on the cluster “Programming languages and Notations”. In the spirit of PROGRAMme, however, this cluster is understood not in isolation from the other three. Instead the purpose is to understand how it relates and affects to the other clusters to shape notions of (computer) programs and programming.
Tuesday October 1, 2019
10h00-11h00: Giuseppe Primiero, Safety and Liveness in Copied Computational Artefacts
Respondant: Ray Turner
11h30-12h30: Ursula Martin, Framing Ada: class, gender, technology and representations of Ada Lovelace from 1815 to the present
Respondant: Pierre Mounier-Kuhn
14h00-15h00: Henri Stephanou, Business Process Modeling and Practical Ambiguity
Respondant: Selmer Bringsjord
15h30-16h30: Martin Carlé, Literate Programming, containerisation and the future of Digital Humanities
Respondant: Baptiste Mélès
16h30-17h30: Simone Martini, Lego Programming
Respondant: Tomas Petricek
18h-19h: Pierre Mounier-Kuhn, “From ancillary technique to strategic stake: software in the French Plan Calcul (1966-1975)”
Respondant: Mate Szabo
Wednesday October 2 2019
9h30-10h30: Dale Miller, Programming languages based on formal structures
Respondent: Cliff Jones
11h-12h: David Nofre, Exploring the historical significance of abstraction in computer science
Respondent: Edgar Daylight
13h30-14h30: Alberto Naibo, Logical constants from a computational point of view
Respondent: Wendy Hammache
14h30-15h30: Baptiste Mélès, Turing languages
Respondent: Mark Priestley
16h-17h: Tomas Petricek, “Programming languages as a design problem”
Respondent: Giuseppe Primiero
17h-18h: Jean Lassègue, `programming’ as a new step in the history of writing: some semiotic and anthropological remarks”
Respondent: Martin Carlé