Computer Laboratory

ANUJ DAWAR

Professor of Logic and Algorithms
in the Computer Laboratory, University of Cambridge

Fellow of Robinson College.

Contact Info:
anuj.dawar at cl.cam.ac.uk

University of Cambridge Computer Laboratory
William Gates Building
J.J. Thomson Avenue
Cambridge CB3 0FD, England.
Phone: +44 1223 334408
Fax:   +44 1223 334678
Office: FE20

Research Interests: I am mainly interested in applications of logic in Computer Science. I am especially interested in those areas of theoretical computer science where logical and combinatorial methods combine in the study of algorithms. These include finite model theory and its connection to the study of computational complexity; the theory of databases; the complexity of games and the expressive power of logical formalisms.
 

Papers: A list of selected publications, including some available electronically is here.
Here is the list of my papers at DBLP.
An electronic version of my Ph.D. thesis (U.Penn., 1993) can be found here.

I regularly write reviews for Mathematical Reviews.

Talks: Slides from some recent talks I have given are here.

Research Students: I am supervising the following students for their PhD.

Students who have previously completed the PhD under my supervision are:

Editorial Work: I serve on the editorial board of:

ACM Transactions on Computational Logic
Computability
FoLLI LNCS series

and as reviews editor of the

Bulletin of Symbolic Logic.

Meetings: Some conferences, workshops and the like I'm involved in.

I serve as president of the European Association for Computer Science Logic.

I served as principal organiser of the programme on Logic and Algorithms at the Isaac Newton Institute of Mathematical Sciences from 16 January to 7 July 2006. You can read the final report of the programme here.

Teaching:
I am on sabbatical leave for Michaelmas 2013 and Lent 2014. During Easter 2014, I will be giving lectures on Complexity Theory (for Part 1B students).

Other courses I've lectured include:

During Lent 2002, I lectured (jointly with Martin Hyland) a Part III Mathematics course on Infinite and Finite Model Theory.
Some notes for the course can be found here.
 
 
 
 


Last modified: 10 October 2013.