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  • ForLing 2007

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    ForLing 2008

    Second International Workshop on


    Tarragona, September 19-20, 2008

    The list of accepted papers is online as well as registration information. For accomodation issues, visit this link.

    This is the second edition of the Workshop on Non-Classical Formal Languages in Linguistics. The first ForLing was hold in 2007, as a co-located workshop of the 16th International Symposium on Fundamentals of Computation Theory (FCT) that was hold in the Bencz˙r Hotel in Budapest (Hungary) on August 31, 2007.

    Aims and scope

    Formal Language Theory was born in the middle of 20th century as a tool for modelling and investigating syntax of natural languages. After 1964, formal language theory developed as a separate branch with specific problems, techniques and results and with an internal self-motivated life. So, formal languages, which started being a tool to be applied to natural languages, became rapidly a theory that studied formal systems independently of possible linguistic applications. On the other hand, classical formal language theory, due to its abstract and formal properties, has been applied to a wide range of fields (besides initial linguistic motivation): economic modelling, developmental biology, cryptography, sociology...

    Non classical models of formal languages present the same abstractness that has facilitate the application of classical models to many issues, and, in addition, present, several advantageous features: natural inspiration, parallelism, distribution, cooperation, etc. Therefore, recently many researchers claim that application of non-classical models of formal languages can provide approaches to linguistics that can improve the description, analysis and processing of natural languages. In fact, the aim of this workshop is to discuss the possible applications of non-classical formal languages in linguistics.

    The aim of this workshop is to bring together researchers from different areas that have in common the use of formal language theory to approach different aspects of natural language.

    GRLMC 2008