Julian Bradfield photo of me

Email: jcb@inf.ed.ac.uk
GnuPG public key (for routine matters))
Phone: +44 131 650 5998

Informatics Forum
10 Crichton St
EDINBURGH
EH8 9AB
United Kingdom
My office is IF 4.07.


I am Reader in Computer Science here at the University of Edinburgh. My first degree was in Mathematics, from Cambridge (B.A. 1985, M.A. 1988), and after doing the conversion Diploma in Computer Science, I came to Edinburgh for my Ph.D. (awarded 1991). After completing this, I was a postdoc for a couple of years, and since 1992 I've been on the teaching staff. From 1997 to 2002, I was an EPSRC Advanced Research Fellow.


Absences

UoE users can see my schedule of planned absences.

Research

If you're interested in my research, please go to my research page.

I am interested in supervising Ph.D. study in any of several areas: concurrency, modal and temporal logics, applications of set theory to computer science, application of concurrency to phonology. If you're interested in any of these, contact me, and see the Informatics Postgraduate pages for information about our postgraduate programme and the application procedure.

Undergraduate Internships: The School no longer runs any undergraduate intern programme.

Undergraduate/M.Sc. Teaching

In 2013-14, I'm teaching

Postgraduate/research courses

The materials for the ESSLLI2012 course on Formal and Computational Approaches to Phonology are here: ESSLLI2012.

Administration

CSL'02

If you're looking for archived information on CSL'02, the CSL'02 home page is still available.

TolkLang

If you're looking for the TolkLang archive, please go to the TolkLang home page.

Mah-Jong

If you're looking for my Mah-Jong programs, please go to my personal site.

Software

The various bits of software I've written (and let loose) over the years are here.

Printed Manuals

We all use lots of software, for making presentations if nothing else. Some of it is so complex that the manuals are huge, and a challenge to read on screen. So sometimes I just want hard-copy. The manuals are mostly too big to print at the office, and who wants to manually bind a 400-page manual? But now in these days of print-on-demand, it's relatively straightforward to turn any manual into a decent quality and cheap book. So now I do this with manuals I would once have printed. Having made the once-off effort, anybody else can then order the books too, so why not make them available? If you want to look at my list of manuals, go to my manuals page.