[FOM] Call for papers: ADDCT 2013
martin at eipye.com
Sun Mar 24 20:48:20 EDT 2013
CALL FOR PAPERS
Automated Deduction: Decidability, Complexity, Tractability
Workshop affiliated with CADE-24, Lake Placid, 10.06.2013
8 April 2013: Paper submission (extended)
30 April 2013: Notification
10 May 2013: Final version
10 June 2013: Workshop
Decidability, and especially complexity and tractability of logical
theories is extremely important for a large number of applications.
Although predicate logic and number theory are undecidable, decidable
theories or decidable theory fragments often occur in mathematics,
in program verification, in the verification of reactive, real time
or hybrid systems, as well as in databases and ontologies.
It is therefore important to identify such decidable fragments and to
design efficient decision procedures for them. It is equally important
to have uniform methods (e.g. resolution, rewriting, tableaux, sequent
calculi) which can be tuned to provide algorithms with optimal complexity.
The goal of ADDCT is to bring together researchers interested in
- identifying (fragments of) logical theories which are decidable,
identifying fragments thereof which have low complexity, and
analyzing possibilities of obtaining optimal complexity results
with uniform tools;
- analyzing decidability in combinations of theories and possibilities
of combining decision procedures;
- efficient implementations for decidable fragments;
- application domains where decidability resp. tractability are crucial.
TOPICS OF INTEREST
Topics of interest for ADDCT include (but are not restricted to):
- decision procedures based on logical calculi such as:
resolution, rewriting, tableaux, sequent calculi, or natural deduction
- decidability in combinations of logical theories
- complexity analysis for fragments of first- (or higher) order logic
- complexity analysis for combinations of logical theories
(including parameterized complexity results)
- Tractability (in logic, automated reasoning, algebra, ...)
- Application domains for which complexity issues are essential
(verification, security, databases, ontologies, ...)
The goal of ADDCT is to bring together researchers interested in exploring
the topics above, both at a theoretical level and motivated by applications.
SUBMISSION AND SELECTION PROCEDURE
Submissions are encouraged in one of the following categories:
- Original papers (up to 15 pages, LNCS style, including bibliography);
should describe original research and contain sufficient detail to
assess the merits and relevance of the contribution.
Simultaneous submission of material is prohibited.
- Work in progress (up to 6 pages, LNCS style, without bibliography).
- Presentation-only papers: may describe work previously published,
and will not be inserted in the proceedings. We are allowing the
submission of previously published work in order to allow researchers
to communicate good ideas that the attendees may not be aware of.
Given the informal style of the workshop, the submission of papers
presenting student's work and work in progress is encouraged.
Submission of papers is via EasyChair at
The final versions of the selected contributions will be collected in a
volume to be distributed at the workshop and made accessible on the web.
Carlos Areces (U. Cordoba)
Franz Baader (TU Dresden)
Peter Baumgartner(NICTA, Canberra)
Maria Paola Bonacina (U. Verona)
Christian Fermueller (T.U. Wien)
Silvio Ghilardi (U. Milano) (co-chair)
Rajeev Gore (Australian National University)
Ullrich Hustadt (U. Liverpool)
Felix Klaedtke (ETH Zuerich)
Carsten Lutz (U. Bremen)
Christopher Lynch,(Clarkson U.)
Silvio Ranise (FBK-Irst)
Ulrike Sattler (U. Manchester) (co-chair)
Renate Schmidt (U. Manchester)
Viorica Sofronie-Stokkermans (MPI,Saarbruecken) (co-chair)
Ashish Tiwari (SRI) (co-chair)
Luca Vigano (U. Verona)
For further informations please send an e-mail to
Viorica Sofronie-Stokkermans (sofronie at uni-koblenz.de)
More information about the FOM