Difference between revisions of "Hac NYC/Talks"

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(Talks)
(Talks)
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! Speaker
 
! Speaker
 
! Description
 
! Description
|-
 
| A name
 
| John Doe
 
| A short description
 
 
|-
 
|-
 
| style="width: 150px;" | An invitation to Homotopy Type Theory
 
| style="width: 150px;" | An invitation to Homotopy Type Theory
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| You won't know HoTT or understand it at the end of this talk. But you may understand at least what the domain is, why it is of interest, and even maybe have some notion of what "univalence" could be and why it is reasonable to expect that it should compute.
 
| You won't know HoTT or understand it at the end of this talk. But you may understand at least what the domain is, why it is of interest, and even maybe have some notion of what "univalence" could be and why it is reasonable to expect that it should compute.
 
|-
 
|-
| style="width: 150px;" | Ocaml Eye for the Haskell Guy
+
| Ocaml Eye for the Haskell Guy
 
| Clark Gaebel
 
| Clark Gaebel
 
| OCaml is similar to Haskell, but different. I'll talk about some cool things it can do that Haskell can't.
 
| OCaml is similar to Haskell, but different. I'll talk about some cool things it can do that Haskell can't.

Revision as of 01:39, 23 January 2014

If you'd like to give a talk, announce it here; tell us your name, the title of the talk, a short description. Please also let us know if you won't be attending Saturday afternoon and want to present at some other time.

Talks

Talk Name Speaker Description
An invitation to Homotopy Type Theory Gershom Bazerman You won't know HoTT or understand it at the end of this talk. But you may understand at least what the domain is, why it is of interest, and even maybe have some notion of what "univalence" could be and why it is reasonable to expect that it should compute.
Ocaml Eye for the Haskell Guy Clark Gaebel OCaml is similar to Haskell, but different. I'll talk about some cool things it can do that Haskell can't.