Also MATE 6681 - Data Structures I
University of Puerto Rico
Rio Piedras Campus
College of Natural Sciences
Department of Computer Science
|online by appointment
El curso completa la educación de lenguajes de programación, exponiendo al estudiante a conceptos tales como: sintaxis, semántica y elementos de los tres paradigmas de programación más conocidos que son el imperativo, funcional y lógico. Se provee respuestas a preguntas sobre porqué hay tantos lenguajes de programación y porqué no hay un único modelo unificado de lenguajes de programación. Este curso se ofrecerá bajo las modalidades presencial, híbrida y en línea.
- Introducción a los lenguajes de programación
- Sintaxis y semántica
- Análisis léxico y sintáctico
- Variables, tipos de datos, expresiones
- Programación orientada a objetos
- Programación funcional
- Programación lógica
- Concurrencia: Programación en multihilos.
Aplicar conceptos teóricos sobre enfoques de programación y lenguajes para resolver un problema.
Emplear los conceptos y términos usados en la descripción de lenguajes que apoyan los paradigmas de programación imperativa, funcional, orientada a objetos, lógica y multihilos al resolver problemas.
Evaluar de manera crítica cuál paradigma de programación que sea adecuado para resolver un problema determinado.
Class will meet Monday and Wednesday from 2:30 to 3:50 PM in CN 114A.
The course will be taught in face to face mode, however given the emergency circumstances related to COVID-19, or other emergency situation that might arise, the course will be switched to distance mode assisted by technology.
|Introduction to Pyret
|Syntax and semantics
|A first look at types
|Mutation in pyret
|Structures and variables
Alternative Teaching Methods
Certification No. 112 (2014-2015) of the Governing Board defines a classroom course as a course in which 75% or more of the hours of instruction require the physical presence of the students and the teacher in the classroom. This means that 25% of a classroom course could be offered without requiring the physical presence of the students and the teacher in the classroom. If necessary, this course will be able to complete up to 25% of the contact hours (11.25 hours) on a non-face-to-face basis by alternative methods such as: videoconferences, instructional modules, discussion forums and others. If so, the calendar/agenda will be modified to include the topics that will be covered by alternative methods.
The professor will discuss each topic, students will complete a practical excercise for each programming technique discussed in class.
The course will be hosted on the UPRRP Moodle. Register and stay tuned for our polls and forum postings.
The text for the course will be Programming and Programming Languages by Shriram Krishnamurthi, Benjamin S. Lerner, Joe Gibbs Politz, Kathi Fisler. We will concentrate on chapters 23-34 for this class, with introductory material from chapters 3-6 as needed.
We will develop our own interpreters for progamming languages in pyret, using the online service https://code.pyret.org/.
Students work will be evaluated on a 100% basis with the standard curve.
- Participation in course forums (online, classroom), 33% final grade
- Homework, 34% final grade
- Quizzes, 33% final grade
REGULATION ON DISCRIMINATION BY SEX AND GENDER IN THE FORM OF SEXUAL VIOLENCE
The University of Puerto Rico prohibits discrimination based on sex, sexual orientation, and gender identity in any of its forms, including that of sexual harassment. According to the Institutional Policy Against Sexual Harassment at the University of Puerto Rico, Certification Num. 130, 2014-2015 from the Board of Governors, any student subjected to acts constituting sexual harassment, must tum to the Office of the Student Ombudsperson, the Office of the Dean of Students, and/or the Coordinator of the Office of Compliance with Title IX for an orientation and/or a formal complaint.
The University of Puerto Rico complies with all state and federal laws and regulations related to discrimination, including “The American Disabilities Act” (ADA law) and Law #51 from the Puerto Rico Commonwealth (Estado Libre Asociado de Puerto Rico). Every student has the right to request and receive reasonable accommodation and Vocational Rehabilitation Services (VRS). Those students with special needs that require some type of particular assistance or accommodation shall explicitly communicate it directly to the professor. Students who are receiving VRS services shall communicate it to the professor at the beginning of the semester so that appropriate planning and the necessary equipment may be requested according to the Disabilities Persons Affairs Office (Oficina de Servicios a Estudiantes con Impedimentos –OSEI) from the Students’ Deanship office. Any other student requiring assistance or special accommodation shall also communicate directly with the professor. Reasonable accommodations requests or services DO NOT exempt the student from complying and fulfilling academic and course related requirements and responsibilities.
The University of Puerto Rico promotes the highest standards of academic and scientific integrity. Article 6.2 of the UPR Students General Bylaws (Board of Trustees Certification 13, 2009-2010) states that academic dishonesty includes, but is not limited to: fraudulent actions; obtaining grades or academic degrees by false or fraudulent simulations; copying the whole or part of the academic work of another person; plagiarizing totally or partially the work of another person; copying all or part of another person answers to the questions of an oral or written exam by taking or getting someone else to take the exam on his/her behalf; as well as enabling and facilitating another person to perform the aforementioned behavior. Any of these behaviors will be subject to disciplinary action in accordance with the disciplinary procedure laid down in the UPR Students General Bylaws.
To ensure user data integrity and security, hybrid and distance education courses are offered through the institutional learning management system, which employs secure connection and authentication protocols. The system authenticates the users’ identity with the username and password of their institutional accounts. Users are responsible for keeping their password secure and not sharing with others.
- Abelson, H., & Sussman, G. J. (1996). Structure and interpretation of computer programs (p. 688). The MIT Pres. http://sarabander.github.io/sicp/