The purpose of the CONCUR conferences is to bring together researchers, developers and students in order to contribute to the development and dissemination of the theory of concurrency and its applications. Twenty seven years after our first meeting in 1990, it is still the reference annual event for researchers in this field.
The main topics for this event are (but are not strictly limited to):
- Basic models of concurrency: abstract machines, domain theoretic models, game theoretic models, categorical models, process algebras, graph transformation systems, coalgebraic models, and Petri nets;
- Logics for concurrency: modal logics, probabilistic and stochastic logics, temporal logics, and resource logics;
- Models of specialized systems: biology-inspired systems, circuits, hybrid systems, mobile and collaborative systems, multi-core processors, probabilistic systems, real-time systems, service oriented computing, synchronous systems, and cloud computing;
- Verification and analysis techniques for concurrent systems: abstract interpretation, atomicity checking, model checking, race detection, pre-order and equivalence checking, run-time verification, state-space exploration, static analysis, testing, theorem proving, and type systems;
- Related programming models: distributed, component based, object-oriented, and web services;
- Security issues in concurrent systems.