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LISP in small pieces epub

LISP in small pieces epub

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
ISBN: 0521562473, 9780521562478
Page: 526
Publisher: Cambridge University Press

I have developed what I call the “Hawaii” test for a good literate program. Lisp in Small Pieces builds entire compilers ;; based upon this idea. Homoiconicity is what makes lisp so appealing to me, ;; far more than most other languages. Do any of these topics have better books? September 6, 2007 at 3:23 PM · Robby said. Subscribe to comments with RSS. The following code snipped from the REPL prompt We're glossing over a few details here, but if you have a little experience working with Lisp then you should have a pretty good idea of how to implement the above. What books have people read and found to be really good? It's not just an aesthetic consideration. I find The Little Schemer and The Seasoned Schemer to be very good complements to SICP and I recommend them wholeheartedly for everyone. I have also read good reviews on Lisp in small pieces and Advanced C programming. See “Lisp in Small Pieces” or “Implementing Elliptic Curve Cryptography” for real literate programs as books. 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). €One of my New Year's goals is to re-read Lisp in Small Pieces and implement all 11 interpreters and 2 compilers. 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. Writing a recursive function to perform that calculation is pretty straight forward, and once we put all of these pieces together in our create-world routine, we have a working proof of concept. 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". Queinnec's “Lisp in Small Pieces” covers the implementation implications of the choice between Lisp-1 and Lisp-2.

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