This book constitutes the thoroughly refereed post-conference proceedings of the 26th International Workshop on Languages and Compilers for Parallel Computing, LCPC 2013, held in Tokyo, Japan, in September 2012. The 20 revised full papers and two keynote papers presented were carefully reviewed and selected from 44 submissions. The focus of the papers is on following topics: parallel programming models, compiler analysis techniques, parallel data structures and parallel execution models, to GPGPU and other heterogeneous execution models, code generation for power efficiency on mobile platforms, and debugging and fault tolerance for parallel systems.
This book constitutes the thoroughly refereed post-proceedings of the 13th International Workshop on Languages and Compilers for Parallel Computing, LCPC 2000, held in Yorktown Heights, NY, USA, in August 2000. The 22 revised full papers presented together with 5 posters were carefully selected during two rounds of reviewing and improvement. All current aspects of parallel processing are addressed with emphasis on issues in optimizing compilers, languages, and software environments in high-performance computing.
Author: Workshop on Languages and Compilers for Parallel Computing
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
This book presents the refereed proceedings of the Eighth Annual Workshop on Languages and Compilers for Parallel Computing, held in Columbus, Ohio in August 1995. The 38 full revised papers presented were carefully selected for inclusion in the proceedings and reflect the state of the art of research and advanced applications in parallel languages, restructuring compilers, and runtime systems. The papers are organized in sections on fine-grain parallelism, interprocedural analysis, program analysis, Fortran 90 and HPF, loop parallelization for HPF compilers, tools and libraries, loop-level optimization, automatic data distribution, compiler models, irregular computation, object-oriented and functional parallelism.
This book constitutes the thoroughly refereed post-proceedings of the 16th International Workshop on Languages and Compilers for Parallel Computing, LCPC 2003, held in College Station, Texas, USA, in October 2003. The 35 revised full papers presented were selected from 48 submissions during two rounds of reviewing and improvement upon presentation at the workshop. The papers are organized in topical sections on adaptive optimization, data locality, parallel languages, high-level transformations, embedded systems, distributed systems software, low-level transformations, compiling for novel architectures, and optimization infrastructure.
It is our pleasure to present the papers from the 20th International Workshop on Languages and Compilers for Parallel Computing! For the past 19 years, this workshop has been one of the primary venues for presenting and learning about a wide rangeof currentresearchin parallelcomputing. We believe that tradition has continued in this, the 20th year of the workshop. This year, we received 49 paper submissions from 10 countries. About a quarter of the papers (12 out of 49) included authors from industry. We selected 23 papers to be presented at the workshop,for an acceptancerate of 47%, which was similar to that of the last two years. Each paper received at least three reviews, with about two-thirds of the papers getting four or more reviews each. Most papers also received at least one review from an external reviewer. The committeeheldafull-dayteleconferencetodiscussthereviewsandselectpapers. ProgramCommittee memberswho had a con?ict with a paper left the call when that paper was being discussed. There were seven submissions that included ProgramCommittee members as co-authors. These papers were evaluated more stringently and four of seven were accepted. Theworkshopthis yearalsoincludedtwoexcitingspecialevents.First,David Kirk, Chief Scientist of nVidia and a member of the National Academy of En- neering,gaveakeynotetalkonusinghighlymultithreadedgraphicsprocessorsfor accelerating general-purpose parallel computing applications. Kirk and nVidia have led the drive to make the high parallelism in graphics processors more e- ilyaccessibleforawiderangeofapplicationsbeyondtraditionalgraphicsproce- ing,andthistalkgaveLCPCattendeesavaluableperspectiveonthepotentialof thiswork.
This book constitutes the thoroughly refereed post-conference proceedings of the 33rd International Workshop on Languages and Compilers for Parallel Computing, LCPC 2020, held in Stony Brook, NY, USA, in October 2020. Due to COVID-19 pandemic the conference was held virtually. The 15 revised full papers were carefully reviewed and selected from 19 submissions. The contributions were organized in topical sections named as follows: Code and Data Transformations; OpenMP and Fortran; Domain Specific Compilation; Machine Language and Quantum Computing; Performance Analysis; Code Generation.
Author: Seventh International Workshop on Languages and Comp
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
This volume presents revised versions of the 32 papers accepted for the Seventh Annual Workshop on Languages and Compilers for Parallel Computing, held in Ithaca, NY in August 1994. The 32 papers presented report on the leading research activities in languages and compilers for parallel computing and thus reflect the state of the art in the field. The volume is organized in sections on fine-grain parallelism, align- ment and distribution, postlinear loop transformation, parallel structures, program analysis, computer communication, automatic parallelization, languages for parallelism, scheduling and program optimization, and program evaluation.
This book constitutes the thoroughly refereed post-conference proceedings of the 20th International Workshop on Languages and Compilers for Parallel Computing, LCPC 2007, held in Urbana, IL, USA, in October 2007. The 23 revised full papers presented were carefully reviewed and selected from 49 submissions. The papers are organized in topical sections on reliability, languages, parallel compiler technology, libraries, run-time systems and performance analysis, and general compiler techniques.
This book contains papers selected for presentation at the Sixth Annual Workshop on Languages and Compilers for Parallel Computing. The workshop washosted by the Oregon Graduate Institute of Science and Technology. All the major research efforts in parallel languages and compilers are represented in this workshop series. The 36 papers in the volume aregrouped under nine headings: dynamic data structures, parallel languages, High Performance Fortran, loop transformation, logic and dataflow language implementations, fine grain parallelism, scalar analysis, parallelizing compilers, and analysis of parallel programs. The book represents a valuable snapshot of the state of research in the field in 1993.
This book constitutes the thoroughly refereed post-proceedings of the 14th International Workshop on Languages and Compilers for Parallel Computing, LCPC 2001, held in Lexington, KY, USA, in August 1-3, 2001. The 28 revised full papers presented were carefully selected during two rounds of reviewing and improvement. All current issues in parallel processing are addressed, in particular compiler optimization, HP Java programming, power-aware parallel architectures, high performance applications, power management of mobile computers, data distribution, shared memory systems, load balancing, garbage collection, parallel components, job scheduling, dynamic parallelization, cache optimization, specification, and dataflow analysis.
In August 1999, the Twelfth Workshop on Languages and Compilers for P- allel Computing (LCPC) was hosted by the Hierarchical Tiling Research group from the Computer Science and Engineering Department at the University of California San Diego (UCSD). The workshop is an annual international forum for leading research groups to present their current research activities and the latest results. It has also been a place for researchers and practitioners to - teract closely and exchange ideas about future directions. Among the topics of interest to the workshop are language features, code generation, debugging, - timization, communication and distributed shared memory libraries, distributed object systems, resource management systems, integration of compiler and r- time systems, irregular and dynamic applications, and performance evaluation. In 1999, the workshop was held at the International Relations/Paci c Studies Auditorium and the San Diego Supercomputer Center at UCSD. Seventy-seven researchers from Australia, England, France, Germany, Korea, Spain, and the United States attended the workshop, an increase of over 50% from 1998.
LCPC’98 Steering and Program Committes for their time and energy in - viewing the submitted papers. Finally, and most importantly, we thank all the authors and participants of the workshop. It is their signi cant research work and their enthusiastic discussions throughout the workshopthat made LCPC’98 a success. May 1999 Siddhartha Chatterjee Program Chair Preface The year 1998 marked the eleventh anniversary of the annual Workshop on Languages and Compilers for Parallel Computing (LCPC), an international - rum for leading research groups to present their current research activities and latest results. The LCPC community is interested in a broad range of te- nologies, with a common goal of developing software systems that enable real applications. Amongthetopicsofinteresttotheworkshoparelanguagefeatures, communication code generation and optimization, communication libraries, d- tributed shared memory libraries, distributed object systems, resource m- agement systems, integration of compiler and runtime systems, irregular and dynamic applications, performance evaluation, and debuggers. LCPC’98 was hosted by the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill (UNC-CH) on 7 - 9 August 1998, at the William and Ida Friday Center on the UNC-CH campus. Fifty people from the United States, Europe, and Asia attended the workshop. The program committee of LCPC’98, with the help of external reviewers, evaluated the submitted papers. Twenty-four papers were selected for formal presentation at the workshop. Each session was followed by an open panel d- cussion centered on the main topic of the particular session.