Commit 1a554d6c authored by Teresa Carbajo-Garcia's avatar Teresa Carbajo-Garcia
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Update 2020-10-01-martin.md

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......@@ -4,8 +4,8 @@ title: Goodbye to Martin Bodin
Goodbye and our best wishes to Martin Bodin who is leaving the group to join [the Inria Grenoble-Rhône-Alpes Research Centre](https://www.inria.fr/en/centre-inria-grenoble-rhone-alpes), France, as a CRCN (chargé de recherche de classe normale) in the [Sound Programming of Adaptive Dependable Embedded Systems (Spades)](https://team.inria.fr/spades/) group.
The Spades group’s research focuses on component-based programming: analysis of embedded systems, both in term of correctness and efficiency (time or energy use) and Martin will work in particular on the topic of Skeletal Semantics as Certified Analyses of Real-world Programs. You can read more about his proposed research below.
Ni deziras al vi bonŝancon en via nova posto ĉe Inria, Martin!
Many programming languages used in industry are complex. This complexity is sometimes associated to deep research questions, like pointer arithmetic or concurrency. However, this complexity is sometimes only due to special behaviours of these languages. Languages likes JavaScript or R are known for such unexpected special behaviours. Such programming languages are thus frequently idealised in research. This unfortunately narrows the application of formal analyses. My research aims at developing formalisms (namely, skeletal semantics in the context of the Coq proof assistant) that enable the application of analyses of such complex languages, in particular in the context of real-time systems.
The Spades group’s research focuses on component-based programming: analysis of embedded systems, both in term of correctness and efficiency (time or energy use) and Martin will work in particular on the topic of Skeletal Semantics as Certified Analyses of Real-world Programs. You can read more about his proposed research below.
Ni deziras al vi bonŝancon en via nova posto ĉe Inria, Martin!
Many programming languages used in industry are complex. This complexity is sometimes associated to deep research questions, like pointer arithmetic or concurrency. However, this complexity is sometimes only due to special behaviours of these languages. Languages likes JavaScript or R are known for such unexpected special behaviours. Such programming languages are thus frequently idealised in research. This unfortunately narrows the application of formal analyses. My research aims at developing formalisms (namely, skeletal semantics in the context of the Coq proof assistant) that enable the application of analyses of such complex languages, in particular in the context of real-time systems.
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