The Programming Research Group is working on programming languages and programming environments. Graduate and undergraduate students of Tokyo Tech and the University of Tokyo are working together. Our goal is to make programming more fun by advancing theory, design and implementation of programming languages and environments.
A paper on “Code Recommendation Based on a Degree-of-Interest Model”, authored by Fourth International Workshop on Recommendation Systems for Software Engineering (RSSE 2014), co-located with ICSE 2014., and is presented at
A paper entitled “Context-Oriented Software Engineering: A Modularity Vision”, authored by Tetsuo Kamina, Tomoyuki Aotani and Hidehiko Masuhara, is presented at MODULARITY’14.
Our paper “Context Holders: Realizing Multiple Layer Activation Mechanisms in a Single Context-Oriented Language”, authored by Tomoyuki Aotani, Tetsuo Kamina and Hidehiko Masuhara, is presented at FOAL’14.
Three new undergraduate students, Hirotada, Tomoki , and , join the group.
A paper on “A Source Code Recommendation System Based on Degree of Interest”, authored by, , and will be presented in 183th IPSJ SIGSE workshop.
Okumura,, and Moriya presented their bachelor’s theses at the Tokyo Institute of Technology
Nishiguchi,, and Shao presented their Master’s Theses at the University of Tokyo.
We are looking for one postdoc researcher and one PhD student to join the Programming Research Group, lead by Prof. Modularity for Supercomputing. The postdoc position is available immediately. The PhD position is for the terms from April 2014, but requires application by Jaunary 22, 2014., at Department of Mathematical and Computer Sciences, Tokyo Institute of Technology. The posts are funded by a JST CREST research project on
The Programming Research Group is tasked with engaging in research on modular software development techniques for supercomputing, especially on design and implementation of domain-specific languages for prototyping highly-parallel scientific applications and for experimenting optimization techniques. The project continues until March 2017. Candidates will be responsible for conducting research on advanced techniques for software modularity related to the above research topic.
Interested candidates for both positions are invited to send a detailed CV via email to(firstname.lastname@example.org). Please note that the deadline for the application to the PhD student is approaching soon.
A poster “COSE: a software development methodology for modularizing context-dependent behavior”, authored by, , and Tetsuo Tamai, will be presented at at FOSE2013