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COOPCooperative (IRB)
COOPContinuity of Operations Plan
COOPContinuity of Operations
COOPCooperativa (Italian)
COOPCare of the Older Person
COOPCooperative Observer Program (National Weather Service)
COOPConcurrent Object-Oriented Programming
COOPContinuation of Operations
COOPC++ Object Oriented Programming
COOPCountry of Origin Principle (EU)
COOPCoastal Ocean Processes
COOPCoastal Ocean Observation Panel
COOPContingency Of Operations Plan
COOPCook's Petrel (bird species)
COOPCraft Of Opportunity Program
COOPContinuity of Operations Procedure
COOPCLIVAR Ocean Observing Panel
COOPConsideration of Others Program (US Army Intelligence and Security Command Human Relations Program)
COOPCritically Out of Position
References in periodicals archive ?
Synchronisation, concurrent object-oriented programming and the inheritance anomaly.
If processes are not the appropriate new basic concept, we must find a better way of expressing the fundamental difference between sequential and concurrent object-oriented programming.
Moving from sequential to concurrent object-oriented programming, then, will imply making the processors explicit in some way.
Such a situation is much less common in sequential object-oriented programming, but the difference of style is no accident: in concurrent object-oriented programming, many classes are the equivalent of processes in ordinary concurrent programming, which need few or no exported features.
There has been a wealth of research into concurrent object-oriented programming in the last few years.
The approach to concurrent object-oriented programming presented here is based on extending a sequential object-oriented language with concurrency annotations, leading to a COOL with good reusability properties.
Solving the inheritance anomaly in concurrent object-oriented programming.
Very interesting work by Japan's Kohei Honda and Mario Tokoro bridges between our process algebra work and concurrent object-oriented programming.
We will then describe some other models of objects and their relation to the actor model along with novel techniques for supporting reusability and modularity in concurrent object-oriented programming.
Finally, the United States has a considerable lead in innovative multicomputer architectures inspired by language models closely tied to concurrent object-oriented programming.
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