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LISP in small pieces ebook
LISP in small pieces ebook

LISP in small pieces by Christian Queinnec, Kathleen Callaway

LISP in small pieces



Download LISP in small pieces




LISP in small pieces Christian Queinnec, Kathleen Callaway ebook
Format: djvu
Page: 526
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
ISBN: 0521562473, 9780521562478


The great idea of quotation at least traces back to Lisp, where program is also a kind of data – the execution behavior of a piece of program is completely controllable by the user, just treat it as input data and write a custom evaluator for it. See "Lisp in Small Pieces" for a great example. Caveat: this is not a best-of nor a comprehensive list of Lisp books; it is merely a selection of Lisp books you may not have heard of or that special to me in some way. I bought Lisp In Small Pieces, read 19 pages, then struck out on my own, writing a headcase macro to factor out the repetition from the SICP code, and an interpreter. Lisp in Small Pieces is like that; it's more about a cute way to teach things that bends the mind than having fun in exploring design trade-offs. You might not care about Lisp but this is an excellent example of literate programming. The default Lisp evaluator is eval, we can easily write a Remember F# has a rich set of syntax while a domain language takes a small subset of it is usually enough expressive. In other words, it is not really about truly building models. I refer you to the excellent book "Lisp in Small Pieces". Lisp in Small Pieces builds entire compilers ;; based upon this idea. €�It is widely held among members of the MIT Lisp community that FEXPR, NLAMBDA, and related concepts could be omitted from the Lisp language with no loss of generality and little loss of expressive power, and that doing so would make a general improvement in the quality and reliability of program-manipulating programs.” . Queineec, C., Lisp in small pieces, Cambridge University press, Cambridge, 1996. Easy to compile (most implementations of Lisp are written almost or entirely in Lisp, and the “reference” implementations usually include a compiler – see Sussmann's Scheme book or 'LiSP in Small Pieces' for examples). I remember reading in Lisp In Small Pieces that CDR is statistically more often encountered that CAR So my final answer is "less CARs than CDRs in the source code of PLT". Homoiconicity is what makes lisp so appealing to me, ;; far more than most other languages. September 6, 2007 at 3:23 PM · Robby said. 23:32; Blogger ern said Awesome. The Hawaii test is the key criteria to measure whether your literate program is successful. See "http://daly.axiom-developer.org/litprog.html" for an example using HTML. Am cherry-picking my way through Queinnec's Lisp in Small Pieces, and your syntax-case exposition is exactly what I needed to introduce dynamic bindings.

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