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Adequacy for algebraic effects
 In 4th FoSSaCS
, 2001
"... We present a logic for algebraic effects, based on the algebraic representation of computational effects by operations and equations. We begin with the acalculus, a minimal calculus which separates values, effects, and computations and thereby canonises the order of evaluation. This is extended to ..."
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Cited by 33 (17 self)
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We present a logic for algebraic effects, based on the algebraic representation of computational effects by operations and equations. We begin with the acalculus, a minimal calculus which separates values, effects, and computations and thereby canonises the order of evaluation. This is extended to obtain the logic, which is a classical firstorder multisorted logic with higherorder value and computation types, as in Levy’s callbypushvalue, a principle of induction over computations, a free algebra principle, and predicate fixed points. This logic embraces Moggi’s computational λcalculus, and also, via definable modalities, HennessyMilner logic, and evaluation logic, though Hoare logic presents difficulties. 1
Handlers of Algebraic Effects
"... Abstract. We present an algebraic treatment of exception handlers and, more generally, introduce handlers for other computational effects representable by an algebraic theory. These include nondeterminism, interactive input/output, concurrency, state, time, and their combinations; in all cases the c ..."
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Cited by 13 (1 self)
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Abstract. We present an algebraic treatment of exception handlers and, more generally, introduce handlers for other computational effects representable by an algebraic theory. These include nondeterminism, interactive input/output, concurrency, state, time, and their combinations; in all cases the computation monad is the freemodel monad of the theory. Each such handler corresponds to a model of the theory for the effects at hand. The handling construct, which applies a handler to a computation, is based on the one introduced by Benton and Kennedy, and is interpreted using the homomorphism induced by the universal property of the free model. This general construct can be used to describe previously unrelated concepts from both theory and practice. 1
Combining algebraic effects with continuations
, 2007
"... We consider the natural combinations of algebraic computational effects such as sideeffects, exceptions, interactive input/output, and nondeterminism with continuations. Continuations are not an algebraic effect, but previously developed combinations of algebraic effects given by sum and tensor ext ..."
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Cited by 9 (4 self)
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We consider the natural combinations of algebraic computational effects such as sideeffects, exceptions, interactive input/output, and nondeterminism with continuations. Continuations are not an algebraic effect, but previously developed combinations of algebraic effects given by sum and tensor extend, with effort, to include commonly used combinations of the various algebraic effects with continuations. Continuations also give rise to a third sort of combination, that given by applying the continuations monad transformer to an algebraic effect. We investigate the extent to which sum and tensor extend from algebraic effects to arbitrary monads, and the extent to which Felleisen et al.’s C operator extends from continuations to its combination with algebraic effects. To do all this, we use Dubuc’s characterisation of strong monads in terms of enriched large Lawvere theories.
Adjunctions for exceptions
, 2012
"... Abstract. The exceptions form a computational effect, in the sense that there is an apparent mismatch between the syntax of exceptions and their intended semantics. We solve this apparent contradiction by defining a logic for exceptions with a proof system which is close to their syntax and where th ..."
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Abstract. The exceptions form a computational effect, in the sense that there is an apparent mismatch between the syntax of exceptions and their intended semantics. We solve this apparent contradiction by defining a logic for exceptions with a proof system which is close to their syntax and where their intended semantics can be seen as a model. This requires a robust framework for logics and their morphisms, which is provided by diagrammatic logics.
A decorated proof system for exceptions
, 2013
"... In this paper, we first provide a careful description of the denotational semantics of exceptions in an objectoriented setting. Then we define a proof system for exceptions which is sound with respect to this denotational semantics. Our proof system is close to the syntax, as in effect systems, in ..."
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In this paper, we first provide a careful description of the denotational semantics of exceptions in an objectoriented setting. Then we define a proof system for exceptions which is sound with respect to this denotational semantics. Our proof system is close to the syntax, as in effect systems, in the sense that the exceptions do not appear explicitly in the type of expressions which may raise them, much like compiler qualifiers or specifiers. But our system also involves different kind of equations, in order to separate the verification of properties that are true only up to effects from the verification of generic properties. Thanks to a duality between the global state effect and the core part of the exception effect, the proofs are in two parts: the first part is generic and can be directly dualized from the proofs on global states, while the second part uses specific rules. These specific rules are related to the encapsulation of the core part into some control for the conditional raising and handling of exceptions.
JeanGuillaume Dumas ∗
, 2013
"... Patterns for computational effects arising from a ..."
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Certified proofs in programs involving exceptions
, 2014
"... Exception handling is provided by most modern programming languages. It allows to deal with anomalous or exceptional events which require special processing. In computer algebra, exception handling is an efficient way toimplement the dynamicevaluation paradigm: for instance, in linear algebra, dynam ..."
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Exception handling is provided by most modern programming languages. It allows to deal with anomalous or exceptional events which require special processing. In computer algebra, exception handling is an efficient way toimplement the dynamicevaluation paradigm: for instance, in linear algebra, dynamic evaluation can be used for applying programs which have been written for matrices with coefficients in a field to matrices with coefficients in a ring. Thus, a proof system for computer algebra should include a treatement of exceptions, which must rely on a careful description of a semantics of exceptions. The categorical notion of monad can be used for formalizing the raising of exceptions: this has been proposed by Moggi and implemented in Haskell. In this paper, we provide a proof system for exceptions which involves both raising and handling, by extending Moggi’s approach. Moreover, the core part of this proof system is dual to a proof system for side effects in imperative languages, which relies on the categorical notion of comonad. Both proof systems are implemented in the Coq proof assistant. 1
unknown title
, 2012
"... We define a proof system for exceptions which is close to the syntax for exceptions, in the sense that the exceptions do not appear explicitly in the type of any expression. This proof system is sound with respect to the intended denotational semantics of exceptions. With this inference system we pr ..."
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We define a proof system for exceptions which is close to the syntax for exceptions, in the sense that the exceptions do not appear explicitly in the type of any expression. This proof system is sound with respect to the intended denotational semantics of exceptions. With this inference system we prove several properties of exceptions. Keywords. Computational effects. Semantics of exceptions. Proof system.