The Z Notation: A Reference Manual
by J. M. Spivey
Publisher: Prentice Hall 1992
Number of pages: 168
The standard Z notation for specifying and designing software has evolved over the best part of a decade. This an informal but rigorous reference manual is written with the everyday needs of readers and writers of Z specifications in mind.
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by Andrew M. Pitts - University of Cambridge
These notes introduce the structural, operational approach to programming language semantics. The course shows how to specify the meaning of some simple programming language constructs and to reason formally about semantic properties of programs.
by Simon Peyton Jones, David Lester - Prentice Hall
This book gives a practical approach to understanding implementations of non-strict functional languages using lazy graph reduction. It is intended to be a source of practical material, to help make functional-language implementations come alive.
This book is an attempt to describe a bit of the programming languages zoo. We use each of the particular languages to introduce fundamental notions related to the design and the implementation of general purpose programming languages.
by William R. Cook - UT Austin
This document is a series of notes about programming languages, originally written for students of the undergraduate programming languages course at UT. It assumes knowledge of programming, and in particular assume basic knowledge of Haskell.