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The essence of dataflow programming
 In APLAS
, 2005
"... Abstract. We propose a novel, comonadic approach to dataflow (streambased) computation. This is based on the observation that both general and causal stream functions can be characterized as coKleisli arrows of comonads and on the intuition that comonads in general must be a good means to structure ..."
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Cited by 23 (3 self)
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Abstract. We propose a novel, comonadic approach to dataflow (streambased) computation. This is based on the observation that both general and causal stream functions can be characterized as coKleisli arrows of comonads and on the intuition that comonads in general must be a good means to structure contextdependent computation. In particular, we develop a generic comonadic interpreter of languages for contextdependent computation and instantiate it for streambased computation. We also discuss distributive laws of a comonad over a monad as a means to structure combinations of effectful and contextdependent computation. We apply the latter to analyse clocked dataflow (partial stream based) computation. 1
Arrows, like monads, are monoids
 Proc. of 22nd Ann. Conf. on Mathematical Foundations of Programming Semantics, MFPS XXII, v. 158 of Electron. Notes in Theoret. Comput. Sci
, 2006
"... Monads are by now wellestablished as programming construct in functional languages. Recently, the notion of “Arrow ” was introduced by Hughes as an extension, not with one, but with two type parameters. At first, these Arrows may look somewhat arbitrary. Here we show that they are categorically fai ..."
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Cited by 18 (1 self)
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Monads are by now wellestablished as programming construct in functional languages. Recently, the notion of “Arrow ” was introduced by Hughes as an extension, not with one, but with two type parameters. At first, these Arrows may look somewhat arbitrary. Here we show that they are categorically fairly civilised, by showing that they correspond to monoids in suitable subcategories of bifunctors C op ×C → C. This shows that, at a suitable level of abstraction, arrows are like monads — which are monoids in categories of functors C → C. Freyd categories have been introduced by Power and Robinson to model computational effects, well before Hughes ’ Arrows appeared. It is often claimed (informally) that Arrows are simply Freyd categories. We shall make this claim precise by showing how monoids in categories of bifunctors exactly correspond to Freyd categories.
A core quantitative coeffect calculus
 In European Symposium on Programming
, 2014
"... Abstract. Linear logic is well known for its resourceawareness, which has inspired the design of several resource management mechanisms in programming language design. Its resourceawareness arises from the distinction between linear, singleuse data and nonlinear, reusable data. The latter is ma ..."
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Cited by 7 (1 self)
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Abstract. Linear logic is well known for its resourceawareness, which has inspired the design of several resource management mechanisms in programming language design. Its resourceawareness arises from the distinction between linear, singleuse data and nonlinear, reusable data. The latter is marked by the socalled exponential modality, which, from the categorical viewpoint, is a (monoidal) comonad. Monadic notions of computation are wellestablished mechanisms used to express effects in pure functional languages. Less wellestablished is the notion of comonadic computation. However, recent works have shown the usefulness of comonads to structure context dependent computations. In this work, we present a language `RPCF inspired by a generalized interpretation of the exponential modality. In `RPCF the exponential modality carries a label—an element of a semiring R—that provides additional information on how a program uses its context. This additional structure is used to express comonadic type analysis. 1
Freyd is Kleisli, for arrows
 In C. McBride, T. Uustalu, Proc. of Wksh. on Mathematically Structured Programming, MSFP 2006, Electron. Wkshs. in Computing. BCS
, 2006
"... Arrows have been introduced in functional programming as generalisations of monads. They also generalise comonads. Fundamental structures associated with (co)monads are Kleisli categories and categories of (EilenbergMoore) algebras. Hence it makes sense to ask if there are analogous structures for ..."
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Cited by 6 (2 self)
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Arrows have been introduced in functional programming as generalisations of monads. They also generalise comonads. Fundamental structures associated with (co)monads are Kleisli categories and categories of (EilenbergMoore) algebras. Hence it makes sense to ask if there are analogous structures for Arrows. In this short note we shall take first steps in this direction, and identify for instance the Freyd
The essence of dataflow programming (short version
 Proc. of 3rd Asian Symp. on Programming Languages and Systems, APLAS 2005, v. 3780 of Lect. Notes in Comput. Sci
, 2005
"... Abstract. We propose a novel, comonadic approach to dataflow (streambased) computation. This is based on the observation that both general and causal stream functions can be characterized as coKleisli arrows of comonads and on the intuition that comonads in general must be a good means to structure ..."
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Cited by 2 (1 self)
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Abstract. We propose a novel, comonadic approach to dataflow (streambased) computation. This is based on the observation that both general and causal stream functions can be characterized as coKleisli arrows of comonads and on the intuition that comonads in general must be a good means to structure contextdependent computation. In particular, we develop a generic comonadic interpreter of languages for contextdependent computation and instantiate it for streambased computation. We also discuss distributive laws of a comonad over a monad as a means to structure combinations of effectful and contextdependent computation. We apply the latter to analyse clocked dataflow (partial stream based) computation. 1
Contents
, 2008
"... This Working Paper should not be reported as representing the views of the IMF. The views expressed in this Working Paper are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily represent those of the IMF or IMF policy. Working Papers describe research in progress by the author(s) and are published to eli ..."
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This Working Paper should not be reported as representing the views of the IMF. The views expressed in this Working Paper are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily represent those of the IMF or IMF policy. Working Papers describe research in progress by the author(s) and are published to elicit comments and to further debate. A key challenge in government budgeting is to define an appropriate balance between current and capital expenditures. Budgeting for government capital investment also remains not wellintegrated into the formal budget preparation process in many countries. This paper aims to provide an overview of past and current budgeting practices for public investment. The study will also provide a comparison between the budget practices between lowincome countries and developed countries and make a series of recommendations for how to ensure efficient integration of capital planning and budget management in lowincome countries. 22BJEL Classification H54; H61; H83
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, 2012
"... (Please check the latest version on the web first, to see if the issue you wish to report has already been adderessed) ..."
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