10 - 13 January 2022, Symposium on Logical Foundations of Computer Science (LFCS'22), Deerfield Beach, Florida, U.S.A. (Hybrid)
The LFCS series provides an outlet for the fast-growing body of work in the logical foundations of computer science, e.g., areas of fundamental theoretical logic related to computer science.
LFCS topics of interest include, but are not limited to: constructive mathematics and type theory; homotopy type theory; logic, automata, and automatic structures; computability and randomness; logical foundations of programming; logical aspects of computational complexity; parameterized complexity; logic programming and constraints; automated deduction and interactive theorem proving; logical methods in protocol and program verification; logical methods in program specification and extraction; domain theory logics; logical foundations of database theory; equational logic and term rewriting; lambda and combinatory calculi; categorical logic and topological semantics; linear logic; epistemic and temporal logics; intelligent and multiple agent system logics; logics of proof and justification; nonmonotonic reasoning; logic in game theory and social software; logic of hybrid systems; distributed system logics; mathematical fuzzy logic; system design logics; other logics in computer science.
Traditionally, LFCS symposia are located in the spectacular Wyndham Deerfield Beach Resort, Deerfield Beach, Florida. Because of the ongoing pandemic, we intend to have a hybrid meeting, to allow for both physical and virtual attendance, the details will be decided later.
Proceedings will be published in the Springer LNCS series. Submissions should be made electronically via easychair. Submitted papers must be in pdf/12pt format and of no more than 15 pages, present work not previously published, and must not be submitted concurrently to another conference with refereed proceedings.
A traditional post-conference volume of selected LFCS'22 papers will be published in the Journal of Logic and Computation in 2022.
LFCS issues the best student paper award named after John Barkley Rosser Sr. (1907-1989), a prominent American logician with fundamental contributions in both Mathematics and Computer Science.