Runtime Verification, Inc is looking for two new software engineers to work on our family of products. We are a start-up based in Urbana, Illinois, less than 15 walk minutes away from the Computer Science Department at the University of Illinois in Urbana-Champaign (UIUC), which is in the top 5 schools in Computer Science in the United States and the top 1-2 schools in the domains of software engineering, formal methods and programming languages. Continue reading
A local paper, the News-Gazette interviewed Cosmin Radoi. He has contributed to the K framework for several years while studying at UIUC with Grigore Rosu. Cosmin's latest project Kale uses the rewriting approach of the K framework to suggest program transformations and improvements, instead of using it to examine how programs execute according to a formal language semantics, as in RV-Match and much of the academic work with K. We wish Cosmin well in his own efforts to provide powerful software development tools.
Klaus Havelund and I got the ASE 2016 most influential paper award for a paper we published 15 years ago, in ASE 2001. That paper is important to me because it turned my interest to the field that we now call "runtime verification" (back then, we didn't know exactly what it was). Below is a link to an article that the CS Department at UIUC just published about this award.
Here is an article analyzing the DAO attack, written by Philip Daian, an RV employee expert in security currently completing his PhD at Cornell: Analysis of the DAO Exploit.
Runtime Verification Inc. is going to be presenting an exciting tutorial at the RV'16 conference, featuring all of our current tools and technologies and their practical and creative uses and applications.
If you are new (or a veteran) to runtime verification technology, we invite you to join and learn about what RV Inc.'s tools can do for your codebase, today. We look forward to seeing you in sunny, beautiful Madrid!
Our founder was interviewed by the University of Illinois' Click Magazine about how the RV technology can make cars safer. Below is the article they published that features our RV-ECU project funded by the NSF SBIR program (see pages 38-39):