C is among the most common programming languages used today. It was developed by the co-inventors of Unix, Brian Kernighan & Dennis Ritchie, of Lucent Technologies (then AT&T Bell Labs). C is low-level, weakly typed, static, and non-modular.
This category is for sites about the C programming language. Please take a minute and see which C subcategory to submit your link(s) to. Otherwise, your submission may not get processed for a long time.
This category holds programming languages called C-- which is pronounced 'see minus minus'. Alarmingly, there is actually more than one of these; so far there are three different, distinct, unrelated languages with this name. All of them have as a common trait, a likeness and relationship to C and Assembly, falling between them somehow, to be less than C, but more than assembly language; and share C syntax and semantics. You have been warned.
This category is for compilers that compile only or mainly the C language, and no other language. C is a subset of C++, so all C++ compilers are C compilers too.
This category is for compilers that compile only or mainly the C language, and no other language. C is a subset of C++, so all C++ compilers are C compilers too. Submit C/C++ compilers, those that do both, to: C++/Compilers
This category is on Cyclone, a C dialect, based partly on Cornell University's Popcorn safe C-like assembly language, part of their Typed Assembly Language (TAL) project. Cyclone is type-safe like Java, Scheme, and ML; and polymorphic. It gives C's low level speed and control of data representation and memory management, but is far safer, preventing writing programs with buffer overflows, dangling pointers, format string attacks, etc. It is easy to port or interface with legacy C code.
Stand alone programs that aid in development using C language.