Latest Formal languages Stories

2009-07-10 07:08:00

PORTLAND, Ore., July 10 /PRNewswire/ -- Newmium -- http://www.newmium.com -- is rapidly achieving a reputation as one of the most forward-thinking high-tech companies on the Internet. The most recent innovation to spring from Newmium's "brain trust" is a superior parsing mechanism, aptly named Dr Parse. While there are other parsing products on the market, some of which are undeniably efficient and well-established, Dr Parse(TM) offers a much wider spectrum of features that enhance and...

2008-09-10 00:00:22

I Read about the NUT calling for grammar schools to be scrapped (Echo, September 2). John Pemberthy, from the NUT, says that one of the reasons that grammar schools get good results is that they can select good, well- behaved children from middle class families. Admittedly, there are those who pay for tutoring to ensure their children get into Pate's. I don't agree with this and those children are the ones who end up struggling once they are there. Unless the grammars start taking the...

Latest Formal languages Reference Libraries

Journal of Automata, Languages and Combinatorics
2012-05-15 09:03:49

The Journal of Automata, Languages and Combinatorics is a peer-reviewed scientific journal established in 1965 as the Journal of Information Processing and Cybernetics (Elektronische Informationsverarbeitung und Kybernetik). It obtained its current title in 1996 with volume numbering reset to 1. As of May 2012, the editor-in-chief is Jurgen Dassow (Otto-von-Guericke-Universität Magdeburg). The main focus of this journal is on a subfield of theoretical computer science, particularly...

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Word of the Day
  • Like a worm in form or movement; vermiform; tortuous or sinuous; also, writhing or wriggling.
  • Like the track or trace of a worm; appearing as if worm-eaten; vermiculate.
  • Marked with fine, close-set, wavy or tortuous lines of color; vermiculated.
  • A form of rusticated masonry which is so wrought as to appear thickly indented with worm-tracks.
This word ultimately comes from the Latin 'vermis,' worm.