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Program Extraction in simplytyped Higher Order Logic
 Types for Proofs and Programs (TYPES 2002), LNCS 2646
, 2002
"... Based on a representation of primitive proof objects as  terms, which has been built into the theorem prover Isabelle recently, we propose a generic framework for program extraction. We show how this framework can be used to extract functional programs from proofs conducted in a constructive fr ..."
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Cited by 12 (2 self)
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Based on a representation of primitive proof objects as  terms, which has been built into the theorem prover Isabelle recently, we propose a generic framework for program extraction. We show how this framework can be used to extract functional programs from proofs conducted in a constructive fragment of the object logic Isabelle/HOL. A characteristic feature of our implementation of program extraction is that it produces both a program and a correctness proof. Since the extracted program is available as a function within the logic, its correctness proof can be checked automatically inside Isabelle.
Representing Proof Transformations for Program Optimization
 IN PROCEEDINGS OF THE 12TH INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE ON AUTOMATED DEDUCTION
, 1994
"... In the proofs as programs methodology a program is derived from a formal constructive proof. Because of the close relationship between proof and program structure, transformations can be applied to proofs rather than to programs in order to improve performance. We describe a method for implementing ..."
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Cited by 6 (1 self)
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In the proofs as programs methodology a program is derived from a formal constructive proof. Because of the close relationship between proof and program structure, transformations can be applied to proofs rather than to programs in order to improve performance. We describe a method for implementing transformations of formal proofs and show that it is applicable to the optimization of extracted programs. The method is based on the representation of derived logical rules in Elf, a logic programming language that gives an operational interpretation to the Edinburgh Logical Framework. It results in declarative implementations with a general correctness property that is verified automatically by the Elf type checking algorithm. We illustrate the technique by applying it to the problem of transforming a recursive function definition to obtain a tailrecursive form.