For over 25 years, DBPL has established itself as the principal venue for publishing and discussing new ideas and problems at the intersection of data management and programming languages. Many key contributions relevant to the formal foundations, design, implementation, and evaluation of query languages (e.g., for object-oriented, nested, or semi-structured data) were first announced at DBPL.
As an established destination for such new ideas, DBPL aims to solicit submissions from researchers in databases, programming languages or any other community interested in the design, implementation or foundations of languages and systems for data-centric computation. Our main goal is to provide an interdisciplinary venue where current trends, and open problems as well as insights about research methodology for potential solutions can be shared and discussed between the two communities.
Sun 23 Jun (GMT-07:00) Tijuana, Baja California change
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Lars KrollKTH Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden, Klas SegeljaktKTH, Paris CarboneKTH, Sweden, Christian SchulteKTH Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden, Seif HaridiPre-print Media Attached
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Call for Papers
For over 25 years, DBPL has established itself as the principal venue for publishing and discussing new ideas at the intersection of databases and programming languages. Many key contributions in query languages for object-oriented data, persistent databases, nested relational data, and semistructured data, as well as fundamental ideas in types for query languages, were first announced at DBPL. Today, this creative research area is broadening into a subfield of data-centric computation, currently scattered among a range of venues. DBPL is an established destination for such new ideas and solicits submissions from researchers in databases, programming languages or any other community interested in the design, implementation or foundations of data-centric computation.
DBPL solicits practical and theoretical papers in all topics at the intersection of databases and programming languages. Papers emphasizing new topics or emerging areas are especially welcome. Suggested, but not exclusive, topics of interest for submissions include:
- Compiling Query Languages to Modern Hardware
- Data-Centric Programming Abstractions, Comprehensions, Monads
- Data Integration, Exchange, and Interoperability
- Data Synchronization and Bidirectional Transformations
- Declarative Data Centers (e.g., distributed query processing, serverless computing platforms, social computing platforms, etc)
- Emerging and Nontraditional Data Models
- Language-Based Security in Data Management
- Language-Integrated Query Mechanisms
- Managing Uncertain and Imprecise Information
- Metaprogramming and Heterogeneous Staged Computation
- Programming Language Support for Data-Centric Programming (e.g., databases, web programming, machine learning, etc)
- Query Compilation and In-memory Databases
- Query Language Design and Implementation
- Query Transformation and Optimization
- Schema Mapping and Metadata Management
- Semantics and Verification of Database Systems
- Stream Data Processing and Query Languages
- Type and Effect Systems for Data-Centric Programming
Prospective authors are invited to submit full papers in English presenting original research. Submitted papers must be unpublished and not submitted for publication elsewhere. Submissions should be no more than 10 pages long, excluding references, in the two-column ACM proceedings format, following PLDI’s formatting requirements (https://pldi19.sigplan.org/track/pldi-2019-papers#Call-for-Papers).
Each submission should begin with a succinct statement of the problem and a summary of the main results. Authors may provide more details to substantiate the main claims of the paper by including a clearly marked appendix at the end of the submission, which is not included in the page limit and is read at the discretion of the committee.
At least one author of each accepted paper must attend the symposium to present their work.
Short papers of at most 4 pages (same format as long papers) describing work in progress, demos, research challenges or visions are also welcome. Accepted short papers may be included or excluded from the formal proceedings, whichever the author(s) prefer.
Full and short papers are both due on the deadline, February 25, 2019.
Instructions on how to submit will be posted on the symposium website noted above.
Review is single-blind, so authors do not need to anonymize their submissions. PC submissions are allowed, except for the co-chairs.
- Paper Submission: February 25, 2019
- Notification: March 29, 2019
- Final versions due: April 16, 2019
- Symposium: June 23, 2019
Accepted papers will appear as part of the PLDI Proceedings for DBPL 2019.
- Alvin Cheung, University of Washington
- Kim Nguyễn, Université Paris-Sud
- William Cook, University of Texas at Austin
- Vasiliki Kalavri, ETH
- Harshad Kasture, Oracle
- Oleg Kiselyov, University of Tsukuba
- Sam Lindley, University of Edinburgh
- Tiark Rompf, Purdue University
- Stefanie Scherzinger, OTH Regensberg
- Amir Shaikhha, EPFL / University of Oxford
- Avi Shinnar, IBM
- Guido Wachsmuth, Oracle
- Melanie Wu, Pomona College
The 17th Symposium on Data Base Programming Languages (DBPL 2019) continues the tradition of excellence initiated by its predecessors in Roscoff, Finistere (1987), Salishan, Oregon (1989), Nafplion, Argolida (1991), Manhattan, New York (1993), Gubbio, Umbria (1995), Estes Park, Colorado (1997), Kinloch Rannoch, Scotland (1999), Marino, Rome (2001), Potsdam, Germany (2003), Trondheim, Norway (2005), Vienna, Austria (2007), Lyon, France (2009), Seattle, Washington (2011), Riva del Garda, Italy (2013), Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania (2015), Munich, Germany (2017). DBPL was affiliated with VLDB from 1999-2013 and in 2017. In 2015, it is affiliated with SPLASH for the first time and in 2019, it is affiliated with PLDI for the first time.
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