Lynch, Nancy A. (Nancy Ann) 1948
Overview
Works:  149 works in 416 publications in 1 language and 2,711 library holdings 

Genres:  Conference papers and proceedings Academic theses 
Roles:  Author, Editor, Other, Creator 
Publication Timeline
.
Most widely held works about
Nancy A Lynch
Most widely held works by
Nancy A Lynch
Distributed algorithms by
Nancy A Lynch(
Book
)
34 editions published between 1996 and 2010 in English and Undetermined and held by 1,032 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The material is organized according to the system model  first by the timing model and then by the interprocess communication mechanism. The material on system models is isolated in separate chapters for easy reference
34 editions published between 1996 and 2010 in English and Undetermined and held by 1,032 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The material is organized according to the system model  first by the timing model and then by the interprocess communication mechanism. The material on system models is isolated in separate chapters for easy reference
Distributed computing : 24th international symposium, DISC 2010, Cambridge, MA, USA, September 1315, 2010 ; proceedings by
Nancy A Lynch(
)
15 editions published in 2010 in English and held by 483 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
This book constitutes the refereed proceedings of the 24th International Symposium on Distributed Computing, DISC 2010, held in Cambridge, CT, USA, in September 2010. The 32 revised full papers, selected from 135 submissions, are presented together with 14 brief announcements of ongoing works; all of them were carefully reviewed and selected for inclusion in the book. The papers address all aspects of distributed computing, and were organized in topical sections on, transactions, shared memory services and concurrency, wireless networks, best student paper, consensus and leader election, mobile agents, computing in wireless and mobile networks, modeling issues and adversity, and selfstabilizing and graph algorithms
15 editions published in 2010 in English and held by 483 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
This book constitutes the refereed proceedings of the 24th International Symposium on Distributed Computing, DISC 2010, held in Cambridge, CT, USA, in September 2010. The 32 revised full papers, selected from 135 submissions, are presented together with 14 brief announcements of ongoing works; all of them were carefully reviewed and selected for inclusion in the book. The papers address all aspects of distributed computing, and were organized in topical sections on, transactions, shared memory services and concurrency, wireless networks, best student paper, consensus and leader election, mobile agents, computing in wireless and mobile networks, modeling issues and adversity, and selfstabilizing and graph algorithms
Hybrid systems : computation and control : Third International Workshop, HSCC 2000, Pittsburgh, PA, USA, March 2325, 2000
: proceedings by
Nancy A Lynch(
Book
)
26 editions published between 2000 and 2002 in English and held by 440 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
This book constitutes the refereed proceedings of the Third International Workshop on Hybrid Systems: Computation and Control, HSCC 2000, held in Pittsburgh, PA, USA in March 2000. The 32 revised full papers presented together with abstracts of four invited talks were carefully reviewed and selected from a total of 71 papers submitted. The focus of the works presented is on modeling, control, synthesis, design and verification of hybrid systems. Among the application areas covered are control of electromechanical systems, air traffic control, control of automated freeways, and chemical process control
26 editions published between 2000 and 2002 in English and held by 440 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
This book constitutes the refereed proceedings of the Third International Workshop on Hybrid Systems: Computation and Control, HSCC 2000, held in Pittsburgh, PA, USA in March 2000. The 32 revised full papers presented together with abstracts of four invited talks were carefully reviewed and selected from a total of 71 papers submitted. The focus of the works presented is on modeling, control, synthesis, design and verification of hybrid systems. Among the application areas covered are control of electromechanical systems, air traffic control, control of automated freeways, and chemical process control
Atomic transactions by
Nancy A Lynch(
Book
)
8 editions published in 1994 in English and held by 197 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
8 editions published in 1994 in English and held by 197 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The theory of timed I/O automata by
Dilsun K Kaynar(
Book
)
3 editions published between 2006 and 2010 in English and held by 34 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
"This monograph presents the Timed Input/Output Automaton (TIOA) modeling framework, a basic mathematical framework to support description and analysis of timed (computing) systems. Timed systems are systems in which desirable correctness or performance properties of the system depend on the timing of events, not just on the order of their occurrence. Timed systems are employed in a wide range of domains including communications, embedded systems, realtime operating systems, and automated control. Many applications involving timed systems have strong safety, reliability, and predictability requirements, which make it important to have methods for systematic design of systems and rigorous analysis of timingdependent behavior. The TIOA framework also supports description and analysis of timed distributed algorithms  distributed algorithms whose correctness and performance depend on the relative speeds of processors, accuracy of local clocks, or communication delay bounds. Such algorithms arise, for example, in traditional and wireless communications, networks of mobile devices, and sharedmemory multiprocessors. The need to prove rigorous theoretical results about timed distributed algorithms makes it important to have a suitable mathematical foundation. An important feature of the TIOA framework is its support for decomposing timed system descriptions. In particular, the framework includes a notion of external behavior for a timed I/O automaton, which captures its discrete interactions with its environment. The framework also defines what it means for one TIOA to implement another, based on an inclusion relationship between their external behavior sets, and defines notions of simulations, which provide sufficient conditions for demonstrating implementation relationships. The framework includes a composition operation for TIOAs, which respects external behavior, and a notion of receptiveness, which implies that a TIOA does not block the passage of time. The TIOA framework also defines the notion of a property and what it means for a property to be a safety or a liveness property. It includes results that capture common proof methods for showing that automata satisfy properties."Publisher
3 editions published between 2006 and 2010 in English and held by 34 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
"This monograph presents the Timed Input/Output Automaton (TIOA) modeling framework, a basic mathematical framework to support description and analysis of timed (computing) systems. Timed systems are systems in which desirable correctness or performance properties of the system depend on the timing of events, not just on the order of their occurrence. Timed systems are employed in a wide range of domains including communications, embedded systems, realtime operating systems, and automated control. Many applications involving timed systems have strong safety, reliability, and predictability requirements, which make it important to have methods for systematic design of systems and rigorous analysis of timingdependent behavior. The TIOA framework also supports description and analysis of timed distributed algorithms  distributed algorithms whose correctness and performance depend on the relative speeds of processors, accuracy of local clocks, or communication delay bounds. Such algorithms arise, for example, in traditional and wireless communications, networks of mobile devices, and sharedmemory multiprocessors. The need to prove rigorous theoretical results about timed distributed algorithms makes it important to have a suitable mathematical foundation. An important feature of the TIOA framework is its support for decomposing timed system descriptions. In particular, the framework includes a notion of external behavior for a timed I/O automaton, which captures its discrete interactions with its environment. The framework also defines what it means for one TIOA to implement another, based on an inclusion relationship between their external behavior sets, and defines notions of simulations, which provide sufficient conditions for demonstrating implementation relationships. The framework includes a composition operation for TIOAs, which respects external behavior, and a notion of receptiveness, which implies that a TIOA does not block the passage of time. The TIOA framework also defines the notion of a property and what it means for a property to be a safety or a liveness property. It includes results that capture common proof methods for showing that automata satisfy properties."Publisher
Using mappings to prove timing properties by
Nancy A Lynch(
Book
)
16 editions published between 1989 and 1992 in English and held by 29 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
A new technique for proving timing properties for timingbased algorithms is described; it is an extension of the mapping techniques previously used in proofs of safety properties for asynchronous concurrent systems. The key to the method is a way of representing timing information. Timing assumptions and timing requirements for the system are both represented in this way. A multivalued mapping from the assumptions automation to the requirements automation is then used to show that the given system satisfies the requirements. The technique is illustrated with two simple examples, a resource manager and a signal relay. Keywords: Formal specification; Formal verification; Assertional reasoning, Possibilities mappings; Timed automata; I/O automata. (kr)
16 editions published between 1989 and 1992 in English and held by 29 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
A new technique for proving timing properties for timingbased algorithms is described; it is an extension of the mapping techniques previously used in proofs of safety properties for asynchronous concurrent systems. The key to the method is a way of representing timing information. Timing assumptions and timing requirements for the system are both represented in this way. A multivalued mapping from the assumptions automation to the requirements automation is then used to show that the given system satisfies the requirements. The technique is illustrated with two simple examples, a resource manager and a signal relay. Keywords: Formal specification; Formal verification; Assertional reasoning, Possibilities mappings; Timed automata; I/O automata. (kr)
Hybrid Systems: Computation and Control : Third International Workshop, HSCC 2000 Pittsburgh, PA, USA, March 2325, 2000 Proceedings(
)
1 edition published in 2002 in English and held by 23 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
1 edition published in 2002 in English and held by 23 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Relativization of the theory of computational complexity by
Nancy A Lynch(
Book
)
11 editions published in 1972 in English and Undetermined and held by 19 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Blum's machineindependent treatment of the complexity of partial recursive functions is extended to relative algorithms (as represented by Turing machines with oracles). The author proves relativeizations of several results of Blum complexity theory. A recursive relatedness theorem is proved, showing that any two relative complexity measures are related by a fixed recursive function. This theorem allows one to obtain proofs of results for all measures from proofs for a particular measure. The author studies complexitydetermined reducibilities, the parallel notion to complexity classes for the relativized case. Truthtable and primitive recursive reducibilities are reducibilities of this type. The concept of a set helping the computation of a function is formalized. Basic properties of the helping relation are proved, including nontransitivity and bounds on the amount of help certain sets can provide. (Author)
11 editions published in 1972 in English and Undetermined and held by 19 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Blum's machineindependent treatment of the complexity of partial recursive functions is extended to relative algorithms (as represented by Turing machines with oracles). The author proves relativeizations of several results of Blum complexity theory. A recursive relatedness theorem is proved, showing that any two relative complexity measures are related by a fixed recursive function. This theorem allows one to obtain proofs of results for all measures from proofs for a particular measure. The author studies complexitydetermined reducibilities, the parallel notion to complexity classes for the relativized case. Truthtable and primitive recursive reducibilities are reducibilities of this type. The concept of a set helping the computation of a function is formalized. Basic properties of the helping relation are proved, including nontransitivity and bounds on the amount of help certain sets can provide. (Author)
Hybrid I/O automata by
Nancy A Lynch(
Book
)
8 editions published between 1995 and 2002 in English and Undetermined and held by 16 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Abstract: "We propose a new hybrid I/O automaton model that is capable of describing both continuous and dicrete behavior. The model, which extends the timed I/O automaton model of [12, 7] and the phase transition system models of [15, 2], allows communication among components using both shared variables and shared actions. The main contributions of this paper are: (1) the definition of hybrid I/O automata and of an implementation relation based on hybrid traces, (2) the definition of a simulation between hybrid I/O automata and a proof that existence of a simulation implies the implementation relation, (3) a definition of composition of hybrid I/O automata and a proof that it respects the implementation relation, and (4) a definition of receptiveness for hybrid I/O automata and a proof that, assuming certain compatibility conditions, receptiveness is preserved by composition."
8 editions published between 1995 and 2002 in English and Undetermined and held by 16 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Abstract: "We propose a new hybrid I/O automaton model that is capable of describing both continuous and dicrete behavior. The model, which extends the timed I/O automaton model of [12, 7] and the phase transition system models of [15, 2], allows communication among components using both shared variables and shared actions. The main contributions of this paper are: (1) the definition of hybrid I/O automata and of an implementation relation based on hybrid traces, (2) the definition of a simulation between hybrid I/O automata and a proof that existence of a simulation implies the implementation relation, (3) a definition of composition of hybrid I/O automata and a proof that it respects the implementation relation, and (4) a definition of receptiveness for hybrid I/O automata and a proof that, assuming certain compatibility conditions, receptiveness is preserved by composition."
Time bounds for realtime process control in the presence of timing uncertainty by
Hagit Attiya(
Book
)
7 editions published between 1989 and 1991 in English and held by 14 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Abstract: "A timingbased variant of the mutual exclusion problem is considered. In this variant, only an upperbound, m, on the time it takes to release the resource is known, and no explicit signal is sent when the resource is released; furthermore, the only mechanism to measure real time is an inaccurate clock, whose tick intervals take time between two constants, c₁ [<or =] c₂. When control is centralized it is proved that [formula] is an exact bound on the worst case response time for any such algorithm, where n is the number of contenders for the resource and l is an upper bound on process step time. On the other hand, when control is distributed among processes connected via communication lines with an upper bound, d, for message delivery time, it is proved that [formula] is an upper bound. A new technique involving shifting and shrinking executions is combined with a careful analysis of the best allocation policy to prove a corresponding lower bound of [formula]. These combinatorial results shed some light on modeling and verification issues related to realtime systems."
7 editions published between 1989 and 1991 in English and held by 14 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Abstract: "A timingbased variant of the mutual exclusion problem is considered. In this variant, only an upperbound, m, on the time it takes to release the resource is known, and no explicit signal is sent when the resource is released; furthermore, the only mechanism to measure real time is an inaccurate clock, whose tick intervals take time between two constants, c₁ [<or =] c₂. When control is centralized it is proved that [formula] is an exact bound on the worst case response time for any such algorithm, where n is the number of contenders for the resource and l is an upper bound on process step time. On the other hand, when control is distributed among processes connected via communication lines with an upper bound, d, for message delivery time, it is proved that [formula] is an upper bound. A new technique involving shifting and shrinking executions is combined with a careful analysis of the best allocation policy to prove a corresponding lower bound of [formula]. These combinatorial results shed some light on modeling and verification issues related to realtime systems."
Applications of the Theory of Distributed and Real Time Systems to the Development of Large Scale Timing Based Systems(
)
11 editions published between 1996 and 1998 in English and held by 11 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
We continued our project on the IOA language and toolset, which are designed to support our formal approach to distributed system design and analysis. The design of the IOA language is substantially complete, and appears in a language manual on the web. This quarter, work continued on the development of tools for the IOA language; our toolset will include a parser and static semantic checker, composition routine, support for levels of abstraction interfaces with theorem provers and model checkers, a simulator, and a code generator for real distributed code
11 editions published between 1996 and 1998 in English and held by 11 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
We continued our project on the IOA language and toolset, which are designed to support our formal approach to distributed system design and analysis. The design of the IOA language is substantially complete, and appears in a language manual on the web. This quarter, work continued on the development of tools for the IOA language; our toolset will include a parser and static semantic checker, composition routine, support for levels of abstraction interfaces with theorem provers and model checkers, a simulator, and a code generator for real distributed code
Action transducers and timed automata by
Nancy A Lynch(
Book
)
7 editions published between 1992 and 1994 in English and held by 11 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Abstract: "The timed automaton model of [29,30] is a general model for timingbased systems. A notion of timed action transducer is here defined as an automatatheoretic way of representing operations on timed automata. It is shown that two timed trace inclusion relations are substitutive with respect to operations that can be described by timed action transducers. Examples are given of operations that can be described in this way, and a preliminary proposal is given for an appropriate language of operators for describing timingbased systems."
7 editions published between 1992 and 1994 in English and held by 11 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Abstract: "The timed automaton model of [29,30] is a general model for timingbased systems. A notion of timed action transducer is here defined as an automatatheoretic way of representing operations on timed automata. It is shown that two timed trace inclusion relations are substitutive with respect to operations that can be described by timed action transducers. Examples are given of operations that can be described in this way, and a preliminary proposal is given for an appropriate language of operators for describing timingbased systems."
Impossibility of distributed consensus with one faulty process by
Michael J Fischer(
Book
)
5 editions published in 1982 in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The consensus problem involves an asynchronous system of processes, some of which may be unreliable. The problem is for the reliable processes to agree on a binary value. We show that every protocol for this problem has the possibility of nontermination, even with only one faulty process. By way of contrast, solutions are known for the synchronous case, the Byzantine Generals problem. (Author)
5 editions published in 1982 in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The consensus problem involves an asynchronous system of processes, some of which may be unreliable. The problem is for the reliable processes to agree on a binary value. We show that every protocol for this problem has the possibility of nontermination, even with only one faulty process. By way of contrast, solutions are known for the synchronous case, the Byzantine Generals problem. (Author)
Multivalued possibilities mappings by
Nancy A Lynch(
Book
)
5 editions published in 1990 in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Abstraction mappings are one of the major tools used to construct correctness proofs for concurrent algorithms. Several examples are given of situations in which it is useful to allow the abstraction mappings to be multivalued. The examples involve algorithm optimization, algorithm distribution, and proofs of time bounds. Abstraction mappings are one of the major tools that the author and colleagues use to construct correctness proofs for concurrent (including distributed) algorithms. In this paper, she tries to make one major point about such mappings: that it is useful to allow them to be multivalued. That is, often when one maps a lowlevel algorithm L to a high level algorithm H, one would like to allow several states of H to correspond to a single state of L.I believe that any useful framework for describing abstraction mappings should include the ability to describe multivalued mappings
5 editions published in 1990 in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Abstraction mappings are one of the major tools used to construct correctness proofs for concurrent algorithms. Several examples are given of situations in which it is useful to allow the abstraction mappings to be multivalued. The examples involve algorithm optimization, algorithm distribution, and proofs of time bounds. Abstraction mappings are one of the major tools that the author and colleagues use to construct correctness proofs for concurrent (including distributed) algorithms. In this paper, she tries to make one major point about such mappings: that it is useful to allow them to be multivalued. That is, often when one maps a lowlevel algorithm L to a high level algorithm H, one would like to allow several states of H to correspond to a single state of L.I believe that any useful framework for describing abstraction mappings should include the ability to describe multivalued mappings
Consensus in the presense of partial synchrony by
Cynthia Dwork(
Book
)
8 editions published between 1984 and 1985 in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The problem of reaching agreement among separated processors is of fundamental importance to distributed computing, and has provided a rich set of interesting mathematical problems. Previous work has shown that if communication and processing are synchronous there exist consensus protocols resilient to large numbers of failures, the exact number depending on the particular type of faulty behavior to be tolerated. In contrast it has been shown that if either communication or processing are asynchronous, then there is no consensus protocol resilient to even one failure of the weakest type. This paper defines and studies the consensus problem in practically motivated situations which lie between the completely synchronous and the completely asynchronous cases. Additional keywords: Byzantine agreement; faulttolerance and distributed algorithms. (Author)
8 editions published between 1984 and 1985 in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The problem of reaching agreement among separated processors is of fundamental importance to distributed computing, and has provided a rich set of interesting mathematical problems. Previous work has shown that if communication and processing are synchronous there exist consensus protocols resilient to large numbers of failures, the exact number depending on the particular type of faulty behavior to be tolerated. In contrast it has been shown that if either communication or processing are asynchronous, then there is no consensus protocol resilient to even one failure of the weakest type. This paper defines and studies the consensus problem in practically motivated situations which lie between the completely synchronous and the completely asynchronous cases. Additional keywords: Byzantine agreement; faulttolerance and distributed algorithms. (Author)
Hierarchical correctness proofs for distributed algorithms by Mark R Tuttle(
Book
)
4 editions published in 1987 in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
This thesis introduces a new model for distributed computation in asynchronous networks, the inputoutput automaton. This simple, powerful model captures in a novel way the gametheoretical interaction between a system and its environment, and allows fundamental properties of distributed computation such as fair computation to be naturally expressed. Furthermore, this model can be used to construct modular, hierarchical correctness proofs of distributed algorithms. This thesis defines the inputoutput automaton model, and presents an interesting example of how this model can be used to construct such proofs
4 editions published in 1987 in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
This thesis introduces a new model for distributed computation in asynchronous networks, the inputoutput automaton. This simple, powerful model captures in a novel way the gametheoretical interaction between a system and its environment, and allows fundamental properties of distributed computation such as fair computation to be naturally expressed. Furthermore, this model can be used to construct modular, hierarchical correctness proofs of distributed algorithms. This thesis defines the inputoutput automaton model, and presents an interesting example of how this model can be used to construct such proofs
Concurrency control for resilient nested transactions by
Nancy A Lynch(
Book
)
5 editions published between 1983 and 1986 in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
A formal framework is developed for providing correctness of algorithms which implement nested transactions. In particular, a simple action tree data structure is defined, which describes the ancestor relationships among executing transactions and also describes the views which different transactions have of the data. A generalization of serializability to the domain of nested transactions with failures is defined. A characterization is given for this generalization of serializability, in terms of absence of cycles in an appropriate dependency relation on transactions. A slightly simplified version of Moss' locking algorithm is presented in detail, and a careful correctness proof is given. The style of correctness proof appears to be quite interesting in its own right. The description of the algorithm, from its initial specification to its detailed implementation, is presented as a series of eventstate algebra levels, each of which simulates the previous one in a straightforward way. (Author)
5 editions published between 1983 and 1986 in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
A formal framework is developed for providing correctness of algorithms which implement nested transactions. In particular, a simple action tree data structure is defined, which describes the ancestor relationships among executing transactions and also describes the views which different transactions have of the data. A generalization of serializability to the domain of nested transactions with failures is defined. A characterization is given for this generalization of serializability, in terms of absence of cycles in an appropriate dependency relation on transactions. A slightly simplified version of Moss' locking algorithm is presented in detail, and a careful correctness proof is given. The style of correctness proof appears to be quite interesting in its own right. The description of the algorithm, from its initial specification to its detailed implementation, is presented as a series of eventstate algebra levels, each of which simulates the previous one in a straightforward way. (Author)
Forward and backward simulations by
Nancy A Lynch(
Book
)
8 editions published between 1993 and 1994 in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
8 editions published between 1993 and 1994 in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Are waitfree algorithms fast? by
H Attiya(
Book
)
4 editions published in 1991 in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The time complexity of waitfree algorithms in normal executions, where no failures occur and processes operate at approximately the same speed, is considered. A lower bound of log n on the time complexity of any waitfree algorithm that achieves approximate agreement among n processes is proved. In contrast, there exists a nonwaitfree algorithm that solves this problem in constant time. This implies an omega (log n) time separation between the waitfree and nonwaitfree computation models. On the positive side, we present an O(log n) time waitfree approximate agreement algorithm; the complexity of this algorithm is within a small constant of the lower bound
4 editions published in 1991 in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The time complexity of waitfree algorithms in normal executions, where no failures occur and processes operate at approximately the same speed, is considered. A lower bound of log n on the time complexity of any waitfree algorithm that achieves approximate agreement among n processes is proved. In contrast, there exists a nonwaitfree algorithm that solves this problem in constant time. This implies an omega (log n) time separation between the waitfree and nonwaitfree computation models. On the positive side, we present an O(log n) time waitfree approximate agreement algorithm; the complexity of this algorithm is within a small constant of the lower bound
Multilevel atomicity : a new correctness criterion for database concurrency control by
Nancy A Lynch(
Book
)
5 editions published in 1982 in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Multilevel atomicity, a new correctness criteria for database concurrency control, is defined. It weakens the usual notion of serializability by permitting controlled interleaving among transactions. It appears to be especially suitable for applications in which the set of transactions has a natural hierarchical structure based on the hierarchical structure of an organization. A characterization for multilevel atomicity, in terms of absence of cycles in a dependency relation among transaction steps, is given. Some remarks are made concerning implementation. (Author)
5 editions published in 1982 in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Multilevel atomicity, a new correctness criteria for database concurrency control, is defined. It weakens the usual notion of serializability by permitting controlled interleaving among transactions. It appears to be especially suitable for applications in which the set of transactions has a natural hierarchical structure based on the hierarchical structure of an organization. A characterization for multilevel atomicity, in terms of absence of cycles in a dependency relation among transaction steps, is given. Some remarks are made concerning implementation. (Author)
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Abstraction Algorithms Artificial intelligence Carson, W. H Computational complexity Computer algorithms Computer inputoutput equipment Computer networks Computer science Computer simulation Computer software Database management Digital control systems Distributed databases Electronic data processing Electronic data processingDistributed processing Electronic data processingDistributed processingMathematical models Faulttolerant computing Garbage collection (Computer science) Hybrid computers Interior architecture Logic design Machine theory Mappings (Mathematics) Miller, G. P Miller, J. L Physics Proof theoryData processing Railroad stations Realtime control Realtime data processing Reasoning Recursive functions Software engineering South CarolinaColumbia Southern Railway (U.S.) Structural control (Engineering) Synchronization Temporal automata Transaction systems (Computer systems) Turing machines
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Alternative Names
Lynch, N. 1948
Lynch, N. A. 1948
Lynch, Nancy.
Lynch, Nancy 1948
Lynch, Nancy A.
Lynch, Nancy Ann 1948
Nancy Lynch Amerikaans informatica
Nancy Lynch amerikansk informatikar
Nancy Lynch amerikansk informatiker
Nancy Lynch chercheuse américaine
Nancy Lynch científica y profesora estadounidense
Nancy Lynch informatica statunitense
Nancy Lynch USamerikanische Informatikerin
Nancy Lynchová
Ненсі Лінч
Нэнси Линч американский учёный
نانسي لينش
نانسی لینچ دانشمند علوم کامپیوتر آمریکایی
நான்சி லின்ச்
ナンシー・リンチ
南希·林奇
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