Atlanta, Georgia, USA Herbert L. Dershem (Ed.):
Proceedings of the 19st SIGCSE Technical Symposium on Computer Science Education, 1988, Atlanta, Georgia, USA, February 25-26, 1988.
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- William J. Collins:
The trouble with for-loop invariants.
- Richard M. Plishka:
File processing - a correctness approach.
- C. T. Zahn:
A phased programming paradigm.
- Dale A. Brown:
Requiring CS1 students to write requirements specifications: a rationale, implementation suggestions, and a case study.
- Linda L. Deneen, Keith R. Pierce:
Development and documentation of computer programs in undergraduate computer science programs.
- Stuart Reges, John McGrory, Jeff Smith:
The effective use of undergraduates to staff large introductory CS courses.
- M. Zimmermann, F. Perrenoud, André Schiper:
Understanding concurrent programming through program animation.
- Jerud J. Mead:
The multiuser calculator: an operating system project.
- M. Stella Atkins, Louis J. Hafer, Patrick Leung:
Robots in the laboratory.
- Peter J. Denning, Douglas Comer, David Gries, Michael C. Mulder, Allen B. Tucker, A. Joe Turner, Paul R. Young:
Computing as a discipline: preliminary report of the ACM task force on the core of computer science.
- Ronald J. Leach, Jeffrey A. Brumfield, Michael B. Feldman, Charles M. Shub:
Concurrency in the undergraduate curriculum.
- J. Stanley Warford:
Introductory computer science: the case for a unified view.
- Elliot B. Koffman:
The case for Modula-2 in CS1 and CS2.
- Laurie Honour Werth:
Integrating software engineering into an intermediate programming class.
- George M. Whitson:
An introduction to the parallel distributed processing model of cognition and some examples of how it is changing the teaching of artificial intelligence.
- Ralph M. Butler, Roger Eggen, Susan R. Wallace:
Introducing parallel processing at the undergraduate level.
- Christopher H. Nevison:
An undergraduate parallel processing laboratory.
- David Finkel, Gary Haggard:
Program complexity: a tutorial.
- Yap Siong Chua, Charles N. Winton:
Undergraduate theory of computation: an approach using simulation tools.
- N. Adlai A. De Pano:
Algorithmic paradigms: examples in computational geometry.
- Robert Cannon, John T. Gorgone, Tom Ho, John D. McGregor:
Proposed criteria for accreditation of computer information systems programs.
- Robert M. Aiken, Elizabeth S. Adams, Susan Foster, Richard Little, William A. Marion, Judith D. Wilson, Gayle J. Yaverbaum:
Computer science education in China.
- J. Wey When, Gordon R. Jones:
A major in computer applications for small liberal arts colleges.
- R. Rainey Little, Mark Smotherman:
Assembly language courses in transition.
- James Bradley:
The role of mathematics in the computer science curriculum.
- Iraj Hirmanpour:
A student system development diagrammer.
- Daniel Farkas:
Choosing group projects for advanced systems courses.
- Vijay Kanabar:
Introducing knowledge-based projects in a systems development course.
- Gayle J. Yaverbaum:
Requirement methods: a graduate level course that integrates software engineering principles with information systems theory.
- Calvin Selig, Sallie M. Henry:
A design tool used to quantitatively evaluate student projects.
- Catherine L. Bullard, Inez Caldwell, James Harrell, Cis Hinkle, A. Jefferson Offutt:
Anatomy of a software engineering project.
- Larry Neal, John Connolly, Doyle D. Knight, David Matthews-Morgan:
The role of supercomputers in higher education.
- Clinton P. Fuelling, Anne-Marie Lancaster, Mark C. Kertstetter, R. Waldo Roth, William A. Brown, Richard K. Reidenbach, Ekawan Wongsawatgul:
Computer science undergraduate capstone course.
- Helen Duerr Hays:
Interactive graphics: a tool for beginning programming students in discovering solutions to novel problems.
- John R. Pugh, Cafee Leung:
Application frameworks: experience with MacApp.
- Moshe Augenstein, Yedidyah Langsam:
Automatic generation of graphic displays of data structures through a preprocessor.
- Terry Flaherty:
A simple technique to motivate structured programming.
- Barry J. Donahue:
Using assembly language to teach concepts in the introductory course.
- Mark R. Headington:
Introducing finite automata in the first course.
- Ted Mims, Raymond Folse, Andrea Martin:
Planning and implementing an internship program for undergraduate computer science students.
- Joyce Currie Little, Laurence J. Cooper, Barry C. Davis, John Alexander, Peter Joyce, Charles J. Schmitt:
An industry/academic partnership experiment: a course in artificial intelligence.
- Charles P. Howerton:
"Cactus Systems": a computer science practicum that is more than a capstone.
- William E. McBride, James Calhoun, James L. Richards, Harriet G. Taylor, F. Garnet Walters:
Recruiting more computer science students - what to do after the "glamour" has gone away?
- James R. Sidbury, Nancy Baxter, Richard F. Dempsey, Ralph Morelli, Robert Prince:
Computing resources in small colleges.
- Joseph B. Klerlein, Curtis Fullbright:
A transition from bubble to shell sort.
- David A. Scanlan:
Should short, relatively complex algorithms be taught using both graphical and verbal methods? Six replications.
- Richard E. Pattis:
Textbook errors in binary searching.
- David F. Haas:
Teaching database using a real DBMS: experience with INGRES.
- Ronald S. King:
A "course" for data modelling.
- Lee A. Becker, Xiaoyi Huang:
An intelligent tutor for normal form determination.
- Jan L. Harrington:
The computer background of incoming freshman: looking for emerging trends.
- Harriet G. Taylor, Cathleen A. Norris:
Retraining pre-college teachers: a survey of state computing coordinators.
- Hilton Chen, Wayne Summers:
IBM 3270 full screen interactive programming without CICS.
- Donald J. Bagert, Daniel I. A. Cohen, Gary Ford, Donald K. Friesen, Daniel D. McCracken, Derick Wood:
The increasing role of computer theory in undergraduate curricula.
- Marguerite Summers, William B. Evans, James J. Fletcher, Cindy Hanchey, Leslie J. Waguespack Jr.:
Program plagiarism revisited: current issues and approaches.
- Alice L. Clarke, Gerald W. Adkins:
A microcomputer oriented computer literacy course.
- Mary Sumner, James Benjamin:
The impact of menus and command-level feedback on learners' acquisition of data base language skills.
- Jean Buddington Martin, Kenneth E. Martin:
A profile of today's computer literacy students: an update.
- Katherine N. Macfarlane, Barbee T. Mynatt:
A study of an advance organizer as a technique for teaching computer programming concepts.
- Barry L. Kurtz, J. Mack Adams:
Using concept expansion and level integration in an introductory computer science course.
- Terrence W. Pratt:
Teaching programming: a new approach based on analysis skills.
- Howard Lambert:
Pascal's emulation of a Prolog program.
- John Najarian:
Modeling in Prolog.
- Bruce S. Elenbogen, Martha R. O'Kennon:
Teaching recursion using fractals in Prolog.
- Keith Barker, A. Wayne Bennett, Gordon E. Stokes, Mike Lucas, Maarten van Swaay:
Goal-oriented laboratory development in CS/EE.
- Robert M. Aiken, Neal S. Coulter, Julia E. Hodges, Joyce Currie Little, Helen C. Takacs, A. Joe Turner:
Continuing education activities of the ACM.
- Ivan B. Liss, Thomas C. McMillan:
An amazing exercise in recursion for CS1 and CS2.
- Susan Wiedenbeck:
Learning recursion as a concept and as a programming technique.
- Brian A. Rudolph:
Spin-out: the Chinese rings in the classroom.
- H. Willis Means:
A content analysis of ten introduction to programming textbooks.
- Donald J. Bagert:
Should computer science examinations contain "programming" problems?
- David M. Olson:
The reliability of analytic and holistic methods in rating students' computer programs.
- Peter D. Smith:
Computing trends in small liberal arts colleges.
- John W. McCormick:
Using a model railroad to teach digital process control.
- Pierre A. von Kaenel:
Microprogramming a watch: tools for a course in computer organization.
- Steve Cunningham, Judith R. Brown, Robert P. Burton, Mark Ohlson:
Varieties of computer graphics courses in computer science.