SAT'10: Call for Papers

SAT'10 - The International Conferences on Theory and Applications of Satisfiability Testing (SAT)

Edinburgh, UK, July 11-14, 2010

A PDF version of this call can be found here.

Important dates:

Scope and Mission

The International Conference on Theory and Applications of Satisfiability Testing SAT is the primary annual meeting for researchers studying the propositional satisfiability problem. SAT 2010 is the thirteenth SAT conference. SAT 2010 features the SAT Race, the Pseudo-Boolean evaluation, and the MAX-SAT evaluation.

Many hard combinatorial problems can be encoded into SAT. Therefore improvements on heuristics on the practical side, as well as theoretical insights into SAT, apply to a large range of real-world problems. More specifically, many important practical verification problems can be rephrased as SAT problems. This applies to verification problems in hardware and software. Thus SAT is becoming one of the most important core technologies to verify secure and dependable systems. The topics of the conference span practical and theoretical research on SAT and its applications, and include, but are not limited to:

SAT is interpreted in a rather broad sense: besides propositional satisfiability, it includes the domain of quantified boolean formulae (QBF), constraints programming techniques (CSP) for word-level problems and their propositional encoding and particularly satisfiability modulo theories (SMT).

Submissions

Paper submissions should contain original material and can either be regular research papers up to 14 pages or short papers up to 6 pages. Submitted papers may include a technical appendix in addition to the page restriction; however, the paper must be intelligible without the appendix and PC members are not required to read the appendix. Regular papers may be accepted as short papers, by decision of the program committee. Double submissions including submissions as short and long papers will be rejected. Submissions should use the Springer LNCS style (see here). All tables, figures and the bibliography must fit into the page limit. Appendices that the author considers as part of the final submission should fit in the page limit as well. Submissions deviating from these requirements may be rejected without review. All accepted papers including short papers will be included in the proceedings of the conference, which will be published in Springer's LNCS series. The submission page is hosted by Easychair. Papers have to be submitted electronically as PDF files.

Affiliated Events

Information about SAT affiliated events, including workshops and competitions can be found through the conference's web site. SAT 2010 is one of eight conferences in the Federated Logic Conference FLoC 2010.

Program Chairs

Ofer Strichman, Technion, Israel
Stefan Szeider, TU Vienna, Austria

Program Committee:

Dimitris Achlioptas, UC Santa Cruz, United States
Fahiem Bacchus, University of Toronto, Canada
Armin Biere, Johannes Kepler University, Austria
Nadia Creignou, Université d'Aix-Marseille, France
Stefan Dantchev, Durham University, United Kingdom
Adnan Darwiche, University of California, Los Angeles, United States
John Franco, University of Cincinnati, United States
Enrico Giunchiglia, DIST - Univ. Genova, Italy
Kazuo Iwama, Kyoto University, Japan
Hans Kleine Buning, Universität Paderborn, Germany
Oliver Kullmann, Swansea University, Computer Science Department, United Kingdom
SAIS LAKHDAR, CRIL-CNRS, France
Daniel Le Berre, CRIL-CNRS UMR 8188, France
Chu-Min Li, Laria, Universite de Picardie Jules Verne, France
Ines Lynce, Technical University of Lisbon, Portugal
Panagiotis Manolios, Northeastern University, United States
Joao Marques-Silva, University College Dublin, Ireland
David Mitchell, Simon Fraser University, Canada
Alexander Nadel, Tel-Aviv University & Intel Corporation, Israel
Robert Nieuwenhuis, Tech. University Catalonia, Spain
Albert Oliveras, Technical University of Catalonia, Spain
Ramamohan Paturi, University of California, San Diego, United States
Igor Razgon, Computer Science Department, University College Cork, Ireland
Karem Sakallah, University of Michigan, United States
Roberto Sebastiani, DISI, University of Trento, Italy
Laurent Simon, LRI - Univ. Paris Sud, France
Carsten Sinz, University of Karlsruhe, Germany
Robert Sloan, University of Illinois at Chicago, United States
Miroslaw Truszczynski, University of Kentucky, United States
Alasdair Urquhart, University of Toronto, Canada
Allen Van Gelder, University of California, Santa Cruz, United States
Hans van Maaren, Delft University, Netherlands
Toby Walsh, NICTA and UNSW, Australia
Emo Welzl, ETH Zurich, Switzerland
Lintao Zhang, Microsoft Research, United States
Xishun Zhao, Insitute of Logic and Cognition, Sun Yat-Sen University, China