Results 1 
2 of
2
Sketches: Outline with References
 Dept. of Computer Science, Katholieke Universiteit Leuven
, 1994
"... This document is an outline of the theory of sketches with pointers to the literature. An extensive bibliography is given. Some coverage is given to related areas such as algebraic theories, categorial model theory and categorial logic as well. An appendix beginning on page 11 provides definitions o ..."
Abstract

Cited by 2 (0 self)
 Add to MetaCart
This document is an outline of the theory of sketches with pointers to the literature. An extensive bibliography is given. Some coverage is given to related areas such as algebraic theories, categorial model theory and categorial logic as well. An appendix beginning on page 11 provides definitions of some of the less standard terms used in the paper, but the reader is expected to be familiar with the basic ideas of category theory. A rough machine generated index begins on page 21. I would have liked to explain the main ideas of all the papers referred to herein, but I am not familiar enough with some of them to do that. It seemed more useful to be inclusive, even if many papers were mentioned without comment. One consequence of this is that the discussions in this document often go into more detail about the papers published in North America than about those published elsewhere. The DVI file for this article is available by anonymous FTP from ftp.cwru.edu in the directory
Scetches and Specifications User'S Gude  First . . .
, 2000
"... SKETCHES AND SPECIFICATIONS is a common denomination for several papers which deal with applications of Ehresmann’s sketch theory to computer science. These papers can be considered as the first steps towards a unified theory for software engineering. However, their aim is not to advocate a unificat ..."
Abstract
 Add to MetaCart
SKETCHES AND SPECIFICATIONS is a common denomination for several papers which deal with applications of Ehresmann’s sketch theory to computer science. These papers can be considered as the first steps towards a unified theory for software engineering. However, their aim is not to advocate a unification of computer languages; they are designed to build a frame for the study of notions which arise from several areas in computer science. These papers are arranged in two complementary families: REFERENCE MANUAL and USER’S GUIDE. The reference manual provides general definitions and results, with comprehensive proofs. On the other hand, the user’s guide places emphasis on motivations and gives a detailed description of several examples. These two families, though complementary, can be read independently. No prerequisite is assumed; however, it can prove helpful to be familiar either with specification techniques in computer science or with category theory in mathematics. These papers are under development, they are, or will be, available at: