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11:00 | SPEAKER: Jan Gorzny ABSTRACT. Resolution and superposition are common techniques which have seen widespread use with propositional and first-order logic in modern theorem provers. In these cases, resolution proof production is a key feature of such tools; however, the proofs that they produce are not necessarily as concise as possible. For propositional resolution proofs, there are a wide variety of proof compression techniques. There are fewer techniques for compressing first-order resolution proofs generated by automated theorem provers. This paper describes an approach to compressing first-order logic proofs based on lifting proof compression ideas used in propositional logic to first-order logic. One method for propositional proof compression is partial regularization, which removes an inference n when it is redundant in the sense that its pivot literal already occurs as the pivot of another inference in every path from n to the root of the proof. This paper describes the generalization of the partial-regularization algorithm RecyclePivotsWithIntersection [10] from propositional logic to first-order logic. An empirical evaluation of the generalized algorithm and its combinations with the previously lifted GreedyLinearFirstOrderLowerUnits algorithm [12] is also presented. |

11:30 | Adding Text-Based Interaction to a Direct-Manipulation Interface for Program Verification -- Lessons Learned SPEAKER: Sarah Grebing ABSTRACT. Interactive program verification is characterized by iterations of unfinished proof attempts. For proof construction, many interactive program verification systems offer either text-based interactions, in using a proof scripting language, or a form of direct-manipulation interaction. We have combined a direct-manipulation program verification system with a text-based interface to leverage the advantages of both interaction paradigms. To give the user more insight when scripting proofs we have adapted well-known interaction concepts from the field of software debugging. In this paper we report on our experiences in combining the direct-manipulation interface of the interactive program verification system KeY with a text-based user interface to construct program verification proofs leveraging interaction concepts from the field of software-debugging for the proof process. |

12:00 | SPEAKER: Rustam Zhumagambetov ABSTRACT. We present a chat bot interface for the Coq proof assistant system. The bot provides a new modality of interaction with Coq that functions across multiple devices and platforms. Our system is particularly suitable for mobile platforms, Android and iOS. The basic architecture of the bot software is reviewed as are the outcomes of several rounds of beta-testing. Potential implications of the system are discussed, such as the possibility of a seamless collaborative proof environment. |

14:00 | ABSTRACT. The beginnings of the Isabelle Prover IDE framework (Isabelle/PIDE) go back to the year 2008. This is a report on the project after 10 years, with system descriptions for various PIDE front-ends, namely (1) Isabelle/jEdit, the main PIDE application and default Isabelle user-interface, (2) Isabelle/VSCode, an experimental application of the Language Server Protocol in Visual Studio Code (by Microsoft), and (3) a headless PIDE server with JSON protocol messages over TCP sockets. |

14:30 | Text-Orientated Formal Mathematics SPEAKER: Steffen Frerix ABSTRACT. The System for Automated Deduction (SAD) by Andrei Paskevich proof-checks texts written in nearly natural mathematical language, without explicit system commands or prover commands. Natural language features like soft typing by noun phrases guide efficient text processing and proof checking. We have implemented practical improvements of the checking algorithm and extensions of the input language, so that we are now able to process considerably longer and more complicated texts. These are immediately readable by mathematicians, as demonstrated by subsequent examples. This suggests an approach to formal mathematics through collections or libraries of texts in (a controlled) natural language. |

15:00 | Drawing Trees SPEAKER: Anders Schlichtkrull ABSTRACT. We formally prove in Isabelle/HOL two properties of an algorithm for laying out trees visually. The first property states that removing layout annotations recovers the original tree. The second property states that nodes are placed at least a unit of distance apart. We have yet to formalize three additional properties: That parents are centered above their children, that drawings are symmetrical with respect to reflection and that identical subtrees are rendered identically. |

Workshops dinner at Keble College. Drinks reception from 7pm, to be seated by 7:30 (pre-booking via FLoC registration system required; guests welcome).