Please submit sites dealing primarily with the Clojure language, libraries, and resources.Clojure is a dynamic, functional Lisp dialect that targets the JVM and CLR, with strong support for concurrent programming.
This category is for elisp topics only. Submissions on more general Emacs information must go to Computers/Open_Source/Software/Editors/Emacs. Submissions on elisp files that work on only MS-Windows must go to Computers/Open_Source/Software/Editors/Emacs/MS-Windows.Emacs is a very versatile and extensible editor. Its extensibility comes from having a built in Lisp interpreter; most of its functionality has been added via Lisp libraries written in the Emacs-Lisp Lisp dialect called 'elisp'. This directory gives you access to the most popular, and best elisp resources on the Web.
Submit sites that have Logo Programming Language usage, lesson plans and tutorials.The Logo Programming Language is a dialect of Lisp dating from 1967, and designed as a tool for learning. Its features (interactivity, modularity, extensibility, flexibility of data types) are intended to support this goal, rooted in constructivist educational philosophy, and are designed to support constructive learning. Logo is usually implemented as an interpreted language, though some versions compile. The interactivity of this approach gives the user immediate feedback on individual instructions, thus aiding in the debugging and learning process. Error messages are descriptive.
Note that the Computers: Programming: Languages: Scheme category was recently moved below Computers: Programming: Languages: Lisp. Please make sure that any link submissions do not belong in the more general Lisp category; that they are Scheme-specific.Scheme is a dialect of Lisp stressing conceptual elegance and simplicity. It returns to the mathematical foundation of lambda calculus from which Lisp originated. Scheme is specified in the Revised^5 Report on Scheme (R5RS) and IEEE standard P1178. Scheme is far smaller than Common Lisp; the specification is about 50 pages, compared to Common Lisp's 1300 page draft standard. Scheme advocates often find it amusing that the entire Scheme standard is shorter than the index to Guy Steele's "Common Lisp: the Language, 2nd Edition". Scheme is often used in computer science curricula and programming language research due to its ability to represent many programming abstractions with its simple primitives. Common Lisp is often used for real world programming due to its large library of utility functions, a standard object-oriented programming facility (CLOS), and a sophisticated condition handling system. However, certain die-hard Scheme programmers (or "Schemers") have developed large Scheme systems including libraries which provide much if not all of the functionality of Common Lisp, including CLOS. Development and discussion are ongoing to develop a recommended library (or libraries) of extensions to the Scheme language to bring such efforts closer in line with each other and to have semi-standardized behavior.
To this category, please submit links on only projects or writings to create operating systems (OSs) coded in, or using extensively, the Lisp programming language or dialects of it. Submit other operating system information to Computers/Software/Operating_Systems.There is currently no description created for this category.