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Search for "Lisp"

Terms containing Lisp.

Lisp programming language also called LISP

a family of computer programming languages with a long history and a distinctive, fully parenthesized syntaxSource: Wikipedia

12 facts

Lisp in Small Pieces also called LiSP

a book by Christian Queinnec on Lisp, Scheme and other related dialects, their interpretation, semantics, and compilation and contains code for 11 interpreters and 2 compilersSource: Wikipedia

3 facts

Lisp

a speech impediment, historically also known as sigmatismSource: Wikipedia

4 facts

Flavor also called Flavors lisp

and is determined mainly by the chemical senses of taste and smellSource: Wikipedia

14 facts

Steel Bank Common Lisp

a free Common Lisp implementation that features a high performance native compiler, Unicode support and threadingSource: Wikipedia

7 facts

NIL also called Nil lisp

a 32-bit implementation of Lisp developed at MIT and intended to be the successor to MacLispSource: Wikipedia

4 facts

Franz Lisp

written at UC Berkeley by the students of Professor Richard J. Fateman, was a Lisp system based largely on Maclisp, but written specifically to be a host for running the Macsyma computer algebra system on a Digital Equipment Corp (DEC) VAXSource: Wikipedia

11 facts

RPL also called Reverse Polish LISP

a handheld calculator system and application programming language used on Hewlett-Packard's engineering graphing RPN calculators of the HP-28, HP-48, and HP-49 seriesSource: Wikipedia

11 facts

Common Lisp HyperSpec

a hypertext version of the ANSI Common Lisp standard comprising approximately 15MB of data in 2300 files which contain approximately 105,000 hyperlinksSource: Wikipedia

1 fact

Lisp Machine Lisp

a dialect of the Lisp programming language, a direct descendant of Maclisp, and was initially developed in the mid to late 1970s as the systems programming language for the MIT Lisp machinesSource: Wikipedia

2 facts

Emacs Lisp

a dialect of the Lisp programming language used by the GNU Emacs and XEmacs text editors (which will be collectively referred to as Emacs in this article.) It is used for implementing most of the editing functionality built into Emacs, the remainderSource: Wikipedia

15 facts

Spice Lisp

a Lisp compiler implementation of Common Lisp, originally written by CMU's Spice Lisp Group which targeted the microcode of the 16-bit PERQ workstation and its Accent operating systemSource: Wikipedia

3 facts

Mod lisp

The source (FreeBSD style license), lisp examples and pre-compiled binaries for FreeBSD, Linux and Win32 are on the modlisp web site. (not very up to date, please always look at the repository for the latest version)Source: Wikipedia

2 facts

Practical Common Lisp

(ISBN 1590592395) is an introductory book on Common Lisp by Peter Seibel which intersperses "practical" chapters along with a fairly complete introduction to the languageSource: Wikipedia

9 facts

Lisp machine

were general-purpose computers designed (usually through hardware support) to efficiently run Lisp as their main software languageSource: Wikipedia

38 facts

Le Lisp

a Lisp dialect close to Common LispSource: Wikipedia

3 facts

Scrutator T'lisp

a fictional character in Ian Irvine's The Well of Echoes quartetSource: Wikipedia

5 facts

Lush also called Lisp Universal Shell

is an object-oriented dialect of the Lisp programming language that was initially developed as a scripting language for machine learning applications, as well as numerical and graphical applications, but can also be used for general purpose, systems,Source: Wikipedia

5 facts

*Lisp

(StarLisp) programming language was conceived of in 1985 by Cliff Lasser and Steve Omohundro (employees of the Thinking Machines Corporation) as a way of providing an efficient yet high-level language for programming the nascent Connection MachineSource: Wikipedia

2 facts

Portable Standard Lisp

a tail-recursive dynamically bound dialect of Lisp inspired by its predecessor, Standard Lisp and the Portable Lisp CompilerSource: Wikipedia

8 facts

LISP 2

a programming language proposed in the 1960s as the successor to LispSource: Wikipedia

5 facts

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