editorial

Introduction of a newsletter by its editor.

Editorial

Welcome to the Summer 2011 edition of the PPIG newsletter.

Quite a lot of time has passed since the last issue and quite a lot has happened too. It's not possible to write about all the events and publications that have occurred and emerged between 2009 and 2011, but I do hope that what you find within this newsletter is both interesting and informative.

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Editorial

Welcome to the first issue of PPIG newsletter in 2009, and let me apologize for the extended period of silence of this periodic since October 2008. We seemed to have some hiccups with this issue, for several reasons: first and mainly, the new editor is a chaotic procrastinator. Second, he likes to take long vacations in one block to help him forget the tasks to do. Third, every now and then he tries to elicit contributions to cover up his procrastination, but to no avail - neither he receives enough contributions nor the primary problem of hanging back is suppressed.

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Editorial

Welcome to the Autumn 2008 edition of the PPIG newsletter. This issue has taken quite some time to prepare, but I hope it is worth the wait.

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Editorial

Welcome to the Winter 2008 edition of the PPIG newsletter.

My apologies to all readers for the length of time it has taken to collate this issue of the newsletter. I hope that you find this edition interesting. This issue contains an excellent summary of last years 2007 workshop by Johanna Hunt. Johanna will also be playing a central role in helping to organise the forthcoming work in progress workshop which will be held at the University of Sussex.

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Editorial

Welcome to the Spring 2007 edition of the Psychology of Programming Newsletter.

This issue contains some preliminary information about the forthcoming workshop which is to be held in Joensuu, Finland. It also contains a review of the work-in-progress workshop hosted by IRIS, University of Salford. Many thanks to all the participants who wrote about their research in this issue.

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Editorial

The psychology of programming field is interested in understanding and supporting the processes and representations underlying software design and development activities. The general focus is on the actual activities of programmers and the practices by which prescribed tools, methods, or programming languages are effectively and successfully used.

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Editorial

Welcome to what has now become the Summer 06 edition of the PPIG newsletter. Quite a lot of time has passed since the previous issue, and quite a lot has happened too. This edition is jam packed with useful information, discussions and developments.

This issue begins with some preliminary information about the forthcoming 2006 workshop which will be held in September in the sunny seaside resort of Brighton, UK. This is followed by a review of the 'unroll your ideas' workshop held back in January.

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Editorial

Welcome to the Autumn edition of the Psychology of Programming Interest Group newsletter. This issue, possibly the biggest yet, is packed with a varied array (no pun intended) of interesting and informative articles. I hope you like what you find. If you have any comments about the articles found here, or if you would like to contribute something for the next edition, please do get in touch.

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Editorial

Welcome to the Spring edition of the psychology of programming interest group newsletter.

This edition of the newsletter begins with a review of last years work-in-progress workshop held at Nottingham University. These additional events do occur from time to time. If you have an interest in developing a similar workshop, or developing a topic specific event please feel free to pose this as a suggestion to the discussion e-mail list.

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Editorial

Welcome to the Summer 2004 edition of the Psychology of Programming newsletter.  

This newsletter follows a very successful 2004 event, hosted by Enda Dunican and his associates from the Insitute of Technology, Carlow, Ireland. I for one had a fantastic time. Cheers Enda!

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