Towards Races in Linear Logic Wen Kokke, J. Garrett Morris, and Philip Wadler.

Process calculi based in logic, such as πDILL and CP, provide a foundation for deadlock-free concurrent programming, but exclude non-determinism and races. HCP is a reformulation of CP which addresses a fundamental shortcoming: the fundamental operator for parallel composition from the π-calculus does not correspond to any rule of linear logic, and therefore not to any term construct in CP. We introduce HCPND, which extends HCP with a novel account of non-determinism. Our approach draws on bounded linear logic to provide a strongly-typed account of standard process calculus expressions of non-determinism. We show that our extension is expressive enough to capture many uses of non-determinism in untyped calculi, such as non-deterministic choice, while preserving HCP's meta-theoretic properties, including deadlock freedom.

# Available in: pdf.Channel- and actor-based programming languages are both used in practice, but the two are often confused. Languages such as Go provide anonymous processes which communicate using buffers or rendezvous points---known as channels---while languages such as Erlang provide addressable processes---known as actors---each with a single incoming message queue. The lack of a common representation makes it difficult to reason about translations that exist in the folklore. We define a calculus lambda-ch for typed asynchronous channels, and a calculus lambda-act for typed actors. We define translations from lambda-act into lambda-ch and lambda-ch into lambda-act and prove that both are type- and semantics-preserving. We show that our approach accounts for synchronisation and selective receive in actor systems and discuss future extensions to support guarded choice and behavioural types.

# Available in: pdf, doi.Wadler introduced Classical Processes (CP), a calculus based on a propositions-as-types correspondence between propositions of classical linear logic and session types. Carbone \emph{et al.}\ introduced Multiparty Classical Processes, a calculus that generalises CP to multiparty session types, by replacing the duality of classical linear logic (relating two types) with a more general notion of coherence (relating an arbitrary number of types). This paper introduces variants of CP and MCP, plus a new intermediate calculus of Globally-governed Classical Processes (GCP). We show a tight relation between these three calculi, giving semantics-preserving translations from GCP to CP and from MCP to GCP. The translation from GCP to CP interprets a coherence proof as an arbiter process that mediates communications in a session, while MCP adds annotations that permit processes to communicate directly without centralised control.

Continuing a line of work by Abramsky (1994), by Bellin and Scott (1994), and by Caires and Pfenning (2010), among others, this paper presents CP, a calculus in which propositions of classical linear logic correspond to session types. Continuing a line of work by Honda (1993), by Honda, Kubo, and Vasconcelos (1998), and by Gay and Vasconcelos (2010), among others, this paper presents GV, a linear functional language with session types, and presents a translation from GV into CP. The translation formalises for the first time a connection between a standard presentation of session types and linear logic, and shows how a modification to the standard presentation yield a language free from deadlock, where deadlock freedom follows from the correspondence to linear logic.

Continuing a line of work by Abramsky (1994), by Bellin and Scott (1994), and by Caires and Pfenning (2010), among others, this paper presents CP, a calculus in which propositions of classical linear logic correspond to session types. Continuing a line of work by Honda (1993), by Honda, Kubo, and Vasconcelos (1998), and by Gay and Vasconcelos (2010), among others, this paper presents GV, a linear functional language with session types, and presents a translation from GV into CP. The translation formalises for the first time a connection between a standard presentation of session types and linear logic, and shows how a modification to the standard presentation yield a language free from deadlock, where deadlock freedom follows from the correspondence to linear logic.

This paper introduces a new way of attaching proof terms to proof trees for classical linear logic, which bears a close resemblance to the way that pattern matching is used in programming languages. It equates the same proofs that are equated by proof nets, in the formulation of proof nets introduced by Dominic Hughes and Rob van Glabbeek; and goes beyond that formulation in handling exponentials and units. It provides a symmetric treatment of all the connectives, and may provide programmers with improved insight into connectives such as "par" and "why not" that are difficult to treat in programming languages based on an intuitionistic formulation of linear logic.

Two different operational interpretations of intuitionistic linear logic have been proposed in the literature. The simplest interpretation recomputes non-linear values every time they are required. It has good memory-management properties, but is often dismissed as being too inefficient. Alternatively, one can memoize the results of evaluating non-linear values. This avoids any recomputation, but has weaker memory-management properties. Using a novel combination of type-theoretic and operational techniques we give a concise formal comparison of the two interpretations. Moreover, we show that there is a subset of linear logic where the two operational interpretations coincide. In this subset, which is sufficiently expressive to encode call-by-value lambda-calculus, we can have the best of both worlds: a simple and efficient implementation, and good memory-management properties.

Benton's adjoint models of Girard's linear logic also provide models of Moggi's computational metalanguage. We consider three different translations of lambda calculus into other calculi: direct, call-by-name, and call-by-value. We show that the three translations (mainly due to Moggi) into the computational metalanguage correspond to three translations (mainly due to Girard) into intuitionistic linear logic. We also extend these results to languages with recursion.

A number of useful optimisations are enabled if we can determine when
a value is accessed at most once. We extend the Hindley-Milner type
system with *uses*, yielding a type-inference based program
analysis which determines when values are accessed at most once. Our
analysis can handle higher-order functions and data structures, and
admits principal types for terms.

Unlike previous analyses, we prove our analysis sound with respect to
call-by-need reduction. Call-by-name reduction does *not*
provide an accurate model of how often a value is used during lazy
evaluation, since it duplicates work which would actually be shared in
a real implementation.

Our type system can easily be modified to analyse usage in a call-by-value language.

Girard described two translations of intuitionistic logic into linear
logic, one where `A -> B` maps to `(!A) -o B`, and
another where it maps to `!(A -o B)`. We detail the action of
these translations on terms, and show that the first corresponds to a
call-by-name calculus, while the second corresponds to call-by-value.
We further show that if the target of the translation is taken to be
an affine calculus, where `!` controls contraction but weakening is
allowed everywhere, then the second translation corresponds to a
call-by-need calculus, as recently defined by Ariola, Felleisen,
Maraist, Odersky and Wadler. Thus the different calling mechanisms
can be explained in terms of logical translations, bringing them into
the scope of the Curry-Howard isomorphism.

This tutorial paper provides an introduction to intuitionistic logic and linear logic, and shows how they correspond to type systems for functional languages via the notion of `Propositions as Types'. The presentation of linear logic is simplified by basing it on the Logic of Unity. An application to the array update problem is briefly discussed.

There is a standard syntax for Girard's linear logic, due to Abramsky, and a standard semantics, due to Seely. Alas, the former is incoherent with the latter: different derivations of the same syntax may be assigned different semantics. This paper reviews the standard syntax and semantics, and discusses the problem that arises and a standard approach to its solution. A new solution is proposed, based on ideas taken from Girard's Logic of Unity. The new syntax is based on pattern matching, allowing for concise expression of programs.

Surprisingly, there is not a good fit between a syntax for linear logic in the style of Abramsky, and a semantics in the style of Seely. Notably, the Substitution Lemma is valid if and only if !A and !!A are isomorphic in a canonical way. An alternative syntax is proposed, that has striking parallels to Moggi's language for monads. In the old syntax, some terms look like the identity that should not, and vice versa; the new syntax eliminates this awkwardness.

Past attempts to apply Girard's linear logic have either had a clear
relation to the theory (Lafont, Holmström, Abramsky) or a clear
practical value (Guzmán and Hudak, Wadler), but not both. This
paper defines a sequence of languages based on linear logic that span
the gap between theory and practice. Type reconstruction in a linear
type system can derive information about sharing. An approach to
linear type reconstruction based on *use types* is presented.
Applications to the *array update* problem are considered.

The linear logic of J.-Y. Girard suggests a new type system for functional languages, one which supports operations that ``change the world''. Values belonging to a linear type must be used exactly once: like the world, they cannot be duplicated or destroyed. Such values require no reference counting or garbage collection, and safely admit destructive array update. Linear types extend Schmidt's notion of single threading; provide an alternative to Hudak and Bloss' update analysis; and offer a practical complement to Lafont and Holmström's elegant linear languages.

Philip Wadler,