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Present CFP : 2023
Since its founding in 1988, LCPC has been a leading venue for presentation of research and discussions related to languages and compilers for parallel computing. The scope continues to include various topics related to parallel computing, such as programming models, program analysis and transformations, runtime systems and execution models, and application-oriented software tools and libraries. Although LCPC originally centered on scientific computing, the domain of interest has long been any system in which parallel processing plays a key role, from mobile computing to big data. In addition, this year we are acknowledging a now clear trend by explicitly encouraging contributions involving the use of trained AI methods -- for example, use of GPT for code generation.
Specific topics of interest for LCPC 2023 include:
Use of AI in code generation, program optimization, and parallel programming
Compilers for parallel computing
Static, dynamic, and adaptive optimization of parallel programs
Parallel programming models and languages
Formal analysis and verification of parallel programs
Parallel runtime systems and libraries
Support for fine-grain parallel processing and Quantum Computing
Performance and analysis and debugging tools for concurrency
Parallel algorithms and concurrent data structures
Parallel applications in Big Data, Machine Learning, Graphs, Embedded Systems, Bio, IoT
Software engineering for parallel programs
Fault tolerance for parallel systems
Strong scaling and issues involving extreme-scale computing systems
Parallel programming and compiling for heterogeneous systems
LCPC strongly encourages personal interaction and technical discussions driven by the material presented live and in-person at the workshop; at least one of the authors of each paper is expected to attend the workshop to present and discuss the work. Submitted Regular papers should be previously unpublished work no longer than 15 pages (excluding bibliography) in a form compliant with the LNCS author guidelines. Short papers may represent "work in progress" or can be Panel overviews with the panel moderator and proposed panelists as authors; these must follow the same LNCS rules but with a maximum of 8 pages. As in past years, accepted papers will be made available online as an informal proceedings. After the meeting, authors of accepted papers are given the opportunity to submit revised versions for publication in a formal LNCS (Springer-Verlag Lecture Notes in Computer Science) volume.
See the workshop website for details.