[isabelle] ICFEM 2018 submission extended to 21 May


ICFEM2018: 20th International Conference on Formal Engineering Methods (ICFEM 2018) Gold Coast, Australia, November 12-16, 2018

Web site: http://www.formal-analysis.com/icfem/2018/ <http://www.formal-analysis.com/icfem/2018/>
Submission link: https://easychair.org/conferences/?conf=icfem2018 <https://easychair.org/conferences/?conf=icfem2018>
Submission due: May 21, 2018 (extended)

Since 1997, ICFEM provides a forum for both researchers and practitioners who are interested in developing practical formal methods for software engineering or applying existing formal techniques to improve software development process in practice systems. Formal methods for the development of computer systems have been extensively researched and studied. We now have good theoretical understandings of how to describe what programs do, how they do it, and why they work. A range of semantic theories, specification languages, design techniques, verification methods, and supporting tools have been developed and applied to the construction of programs of moderate size that are used in critical applications. The remaining challenge now is how to deal with problems in developing and maintaining large scale and complex computer systems.

The goal of this conference is to bring together industrial, academic, and government experts, from a variety of user domains and software disciplines, to help advance the state of the art. Researchers, practitioners, tool developers and users, and technology transfer experts are all welcome. We are interested in work that has been incorporated into real production systems, and in theoretical work that promises to bring practical, tangible engineering benefits.

List of Topics
Submissions related to the following principal themes are encouraged, but any topics relevant to the field of formal engineering methods and their practical applications will also be considered:

+ Abstraction, refinement and evolution
+ Formal specification and modelling
+ Formal verification and analysis
+ Model checking and theorem proving
+ Formal approaches to software testing and inspection Formal methods 
+ for self-adaptive systems Formal methods for object-oriented systems 
+ Formal methods for component-based systems Formal methods for 
+ concurrent and real-time systems Formal methods for cloud computing 
+ Formal methods for cyber-physical systems Formal methods for software 
+ safety and security Formal methods for software reliability and 
+ dependability Development, integration and experiments involving 
+ verified systems Formal certification of products under international 
+ standards Formal model-based development and code generation

Submission and Publication
Submissions to the conference must not have been published or be concurrently considered for publication elsewhere. All submissions will be judged on the basis of originality, contribution to the field, technical and presentation quality, and relevance to the conference. The proceedings will be published in the Springer Lecture Notes in Computer Science series.

Papers should be written in English and should not exceed 16 pages (including references) in the Springer's LNCS format. Additional material may be placed in an appendix, to be read at the discretion of the reviewers and to be omitted in the final version. Formatting style files and further guidelines for formatting can be found at the Springer website. Submissions should be made through the ICFEM 2018 submission page, handled by the EasyChair conference management system.

https://easychair.org/conferences/?conf=icfem2018 <https://easychair.org/conferences/?conf=icfem2018>

Important Dates
+ Full Paper Submissions Due: 21 May 2018 (extended) Workshop/Tutorial 
+ Proposals Due: 25 March 2018 Acceptance/Rejection Notification: 29 
+ June 2018 Camera-ready Due: 29 July 2018

Organizing Committee
General Co-Chair
   Jin Song Dong, Griffith University and NUS, Australia

Program Co-Chairs
   Jing Sun, The University of Auckland, New Zealand
   Meng Sun, Peking University, China

Workshop Chair
   Yang Liu, Nanyang Technological University, Singapore

Tutorial Chair
   Jun Sun, Singapore University of Technology and Design, Singapore

Sponsorship Chair
   Zhe Hou, Griffith University, Australia

Web Chair
   Hadrien Bride, Griffith University, Australia

Program Committee
   Bernhard K. Aichernig, TU Graz, Austria
   Cyrille Artho, KTH Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden
   Christian Attiogbe, University of Nantes, France
   Christel Baier, TU Dresden, Germany
   Richard Banach, The University of Manchester, United Kingdom
   Luis Barbosa, University of Minho, Portugal
   Frank De Boer, Centrum Wiskunde & Informatica (CWI), Netherlands
   Michael Butler, University of Southampton, United Kingdom
   Franck Cassez, Macquarie University, Australia
   Ana Cavalcanti, University of York, United Kingdom
   Zhenbang Chen, National University of Defense Technology, China
   Sylvain Conchon, Universite Paris-Sud, France
   Yuxin Deng, East China Normal University, China
   Jin Song Dong, Griffith University and NUS, Australia
   Zhenhua Duan, Xidian University, China
   Marc Frappier, Université de Sherbrooke, Canada
   Stefania Gnesi, ISTI-CNR, Italy
   Lindsay Groves, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand
   Ichiro Hasuo, National Institute of Informatics, Japan
   Xudong He, Florida International University, United States
   Zhenjiang Hu, National Institute of Informatics (NII), Japan
   Jie-Hong Roland Jiang, National Taiwan University, Taiwan
   Gerwin Klein, University of New South Wales, Australia
   Fabrice Kordon, LIP6/Sorbonne Universite & CNRS, France
   Michael Leuschel, University of Dusseldorf, Germany
   Yuan-Fang Li, Monash University, Australia
   Yang Liu, Nanyang Technological University, Singapore
   Zhiming Liu, Southwest University, China
   Shuang Liu, Tianjin University, China
   Shaoying Liu, Hosei University, Japan
   Brendan Mahony, Defence Science and Technology Organisation, Australia
   Jim McCarthy, Defence Science and Technology, Australia
   Stephan Merz, Inria Nancy, France
   Mohammad Mousavi, University of Leicester, United Kingdom
   Shin Nakajima, National Institute of Informatics, Japan
   Peter Olveczky, University of Oslo, Norway
   Jun Pang, University of Luxembourg, Luxembourg
   Yu Pei, The Hong Kong Polytechnic University, China
   Geguang Pu, East China Normal University, China
   Shengchao Qin, Teesside University, United Kingdom
   Silvio Ranise, FBK-Irst, Italy
   Adrian Riesco, Universidad Complutense de Madrid, Spain
   Graeme Smith, The University of Queensland, Australia
   Harald Sondergaard, The University of Melbourne, Australia
   Jing Sun, The University of Auckland, New Zealand
   Meng Sun, Peking University, China
   Jun Sun, Singapore University of Technology and Design, Singapore
   Cong Tian, Xidian University, China
   Jaco van de Pol, University of Twente, Netherlands
   Hai H. Wang, University of Aston, United Kingdom
   Zijiang Yang, Western Michigan University, United States
   Wang Yi, Uppsala University, Sweden
   Jian Zhang, Chinese Academy of Sciences, China

Keynote Speakers
+ Sir Tony Hoare (C. A. R. Hoare):

Sir Tony Hoare is a British computer scientist. He developed the sorting algorithm quicksort in 1959/1960. He also developed Hoare logic for verifying program correctness in 1969, and the formal language communicating sequential processes (CSP) to specify the interactions of concurrent processes in 1985. He received the Turing Prize and the Kyoto Prize for his fundamental contributions to the definition and design of programming languages in 1980 and 2000 respectively. Tony Hoare became a professor at Oxford University in 1977 where he is now an Emeritus Professor. Hoare was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society as well as a Fellow of the Royal Academy of Engineering. A recent personal research goal has been the unification of a diverse range of theories applying to different programming languages, paradigms, and implementation technologies. Tony has been and continue to be an inspiration to many researchers.

+ Professor David Basin:

David Basin is a full professor of Computer Science at ETH Zurich. He received his Ph.D. in Computer Science from Cornell University in 1989 and his Habilitation in Computer Science from the University of Saarbrucken in 1996. From 1997–2002 he held the chair of Software Engineering at the University of Freiburg in Germany. His research areas are Information Security and Software Engineering. He is the founding director of the ZISC, the Zurich Information Security Center, which he led from 2003-2011. He is Editor-in-Chief of the ACM Transactions on Privacy and Security and of Springer-Verlag's book series on Information Security and Cryptography. He serves on various management and scientific advisory boards, co-founded three security companies, and has consulted extensively for IT companies and government organizations.

+ Professor Ian Hayes:

Ian Hayes is the head of the Systems and Software Engineering Research Group and the Chair of Computer Science and Electrical Engineering at The University of Queensland. Ian's research interests are in formal methods for software development, particularly for concurrent and real-time systems.

Workshops and Tutorials
Workshop or tutorial proposals should be directly sent to the Workshop/Tutorial Chairs via email. Each proposal should include (1) title, scope, and aims, (2) brief bio of the organizer or lecturer, and (3) postal and email addresses.

+ The 7th Asian Workshop of Advanced Software Engineering (AWASE 2018),
+ 16-17 November 2018 The 8th international workshop on SOFL + MSVL for 
+ Reliability and Security​ (SOFL+MSVL 2018)​, 16 November 2018 The 6th 
+ International Workshop on Formal Techniques for Safety-Critical 
+ Systems​ (FTSCS 2018)​, 16 November 2018

All questions should be directed to:

   Institute for Integrated and Intelligent Systems (IIIS), Griffith University
   Phone: +61 7 3735 3757
   Email: iiis-admin at griffith.edu.au <mailto:iiis-admin at griffith.edu.au>

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