Update 2010-05-28: The accepted papers are listed here now. If you are looking for a well-documented object-oriented framework to try your method, check-out this JUnit 3.8 documentation. There is more object-oriented software design case study documentation, of course.
OOPSLA 2010 Research Papers
October 17 to 20
Reno/Tahoe Nevada, USA
Paper Submission Deadline: March 25, 2010
Accept/Reject Notification Date: May 24, 2010
OOPSLA 2010 solicits research papers that present new research, report novel technical results, advance the state of the art, or discuss experience or experimentation. The scope of OOPSLA includes all aspects of programming languages and software engineering, broadly construed.
Papers may address any aspect of software development, including requirements, modeling, prototyping, design, implementation, generation, analysis, verification, testing, evaluation, project cancellation, maintenance, reuse, regeneration, replacement, and retirement of software systems. Papers on tools (such as new programming languages, dynamic or static program analyses, compilers, and garbage collectors) or techniques (such as new programming methodologies, type systems, design processes, code organization approaches, and management techniques) designed to reduce the time, effort, and/or cost of software systems are particularly welcome.
Submitted papers should conform to the ACM Proceedings Format. There is no page limit on submitted papers. It is, however, the responsibility of the authors to keep the reviewers interested and motivated to read the paper. Reviewers are under no obligation to read all or even a substantial portion of a paper if they do not find the initial part of the paper interesting. The committee will not accept a paper if it is not clear to the committee that the paper will fit in the OOPSLA 2010 proceedings, which will limit accepted papers to 20 pages. We anticipate that the vast majority of accepted OOPSLA submissions will fit in 12 pages or less.
OOPSLA particularly encourages the submission of papers that diverge from the dominant trajectory of the field or challenge the existing value system. Such papers are often controversial. To enhance the ability of the program committee to accept such papers, each member of the committee will have the unilateral right to accept one paper into the conference regardless of the opinions of the other committee members. This policy is designed to favor papers that elicit strong opinions (both positive and negative) over relatively predictable papers that simply reinforce the existing status quo.
The program committee may consider the following criteria when evaluating submitted papers:
- The paper presents new ideas and/or results and places these ideas and results appropriately within the context established by previous research in the field.
- The results in the paper are interesting, intriguing, or provocative. The paper challenges or changes informed opinion about what is possible, true, or likely.
- The paper presents evidence supporting its claims. Examples of evidence include formalizations and proofs, implemented systems, experimental results, statistical analyses, case studies, and anecdotes.
- The paper presents its claims and results clearly.
OOPSLA 2010 will continue a long-standing tradition of recognizing a student-authored paper of the conference. The program chair will select the recognized paper among those recommended by the program committee. Eligible papers will describe the work of one or more students, one of whom must be the primary author. Authors will indicate eligibility as part of the submission process.
OOPSLA 2010 will also present an award for the most influential paper published 10 years ago at OOPSLA 2000.
OOPSLA Research papers will be presented as part of the new Systems, Programming, Languages, and Applications: Software for Humanity (SPLASH) Conference, which grew out of the Conference on Object-Oriented Programming, Systems, Languages and Applications (OOPSLA).
- Martin Rinard (MIT) firstname.lastname@example.org
- Ali-Reza Adl-Tabatabai (Intel)
- Elisa Baniassad (Australian National University)
- Emery Berger (University of Massachusetts, Amherst)
- Hans-J. Boehm (HP Labs)
- Michael Bond (University of Texas, Austin)
- Cristian Cadar (Imperial College)
- Robert Cartwright (Rice University)
- Wei-Ngan Chin (National University of Singapore)
- Jong-Deok Choi (Samsung)
- Brian Demsky (University of California, Irvine)
- Kathleen Fisher (AT&T Labs Research)
- Richard P. Gabriel (IBM Research)
- Robert Hirschfeld (Hasso-Plattner-Institut Potsdam)
- Antony Hosking (Purdue University)
- Maria Jump (King’s College)
- Christoph Kirsch (University of Salzburg)
- Patrick Lam (Waterloo)
- Gary T. Leavens (University of Central Florida)
- Ondrej Lhotak (Waterloo)
- Benjamin Pierce (University of Pennsylvania)
- Bill Pugh (University of Maryland)
- Shaz Qadeer (Microsoft)
- Jakob Rehof (University of Dortmund)
- Dirk Riehle (Friedrich-Alexander-University of Erlangen-Nürnberg)
- Dave Thomas (Bedarra Research Labs)
- Vijay Saraswat (IBM Research)
- Koushik Sen (University of California, Berkeley)
- Eli Tilevich (Virginia Tech)
- Frank Tip (IBM Research)
- Westley Weimer (University of Virginia)
- Eran Yahav (IBM Research)
- Kwangkeun Yi (Seoul National University)
- Lenore Zuck (National Science Foundation, University of Illinois at Chicago)
OOPSLA 2010 will not accept submissions from Program Committee members.
OOPSLA 2010 submissions must conform to both the ACM Policy on Prior Publication and Simultaneous Submissions, available at http://www.acm.org/publications/policies/sim_submissions/, and the SIGPLAN Republication Policy, available at http://www.sigplan.org/republicationpolicy.htm.
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