AlphaBasic is a computer programming language created by Alpha Microsystems in 1976. The language was written by Alpha Microsystems employees Paul Edelstein, Dick Wilcox and Bob Courier. ...more on Wikipedia about "AlphaBasic"
AmigaE, or very often simply E, is a programming language created by Wouter van Oortmerssen on the Amiga. He has since moved on to develop the SHEEP programming language for the new AmigaDE platform and the CryScript language (also known as DOG) used during the development of the popular computer game Far Cry. Although development ended in 1997, AmigaE still has a huge following since it is easy to understand, powerful and fast. ...more on Wikipedia about "AmigaE"
AMPL, short for "A Mathematical Programming Language", is a high-level programming language, developed at Bell Laboratories, for describing and solving high complexity problems for large scale mathematical computation (i.e. large scale optimization and scheduling type problems). AMPL does not solve those problems directly; instead, it calls appropriate external solvers (such as CPLEX, MINOS, IPOPT, SNOPT and so on) to obtain solutions. AMPL handles linear and nonlinear optimization problems, in discrete or continuous variables. ...more on Wikipedia about "AMPL programming language"
AMPLE is the name of two different programming languages. ...more on Wikipedia about "AMPLE"
Apache Rivet is a web programming system that utilizes Tcl as its scripting language. The three primary authors of the Rivet code are Damon Courtney, David Welton, and Karl Lehenbauer. ...more on Wikipedia about "Apache Rivet"
(ApeScript) ==Overview== ...more on Wikipedia about "ApeScript"
APL (for A Programming Language, or sometimes ...more on Wikipedia about "APL programming language" My www.shortopedia.com and me.
Applicative refers to a language paradigm for classifying computer programming languages. An applicative language is designed to support the development of programs as giving the result of a function of the combined variables. Successive functional transformations are applied to data to arrive at the result. Such a language, with program control and total state kept in the background, may also be known as a functional language, in a rather loose sense of the term. ...more on Wikipedia about "Applicative"
APT programming language is a high-level computer programming language used to generate instructions for numerically controlled machine tools. The name is derived from the acronym for Automatically Programmed Tool. ...more on Wikipedia about "APT programming language"
ARLOGO is the Arabic language Logo Project. It is based on UCBLogo and tries to create the first open-source Arabic programming language. ...more on Wikipedia about "ARLOGO"
ARS++ has been developed in 2002 for the book Undiluted Programming (a description of the book is available on page ** ) to demonstrate ARS based programming in a real world context. ARS++ is used in the book to implement an A++ interpreter and an XML Database System. Even the implementation of ARS++ in C was used to demonstrate ARS based programming.
Principally the programming language Scheme would have been perfectly alright to be used for these demonstration programs if Scheme would include primitives supporting network programming, database programming plus a few others required in this context.
The definition of the programming language Scheme does not include those primitives however, leaving this issue up to the implementors of the language. The consequence is that there exist many Scheme implementations, almost none of them covering all areas essential for real application programs. ...more on Wikipedia about "ARS++"
AspectJ is an aspect-oriented extension to the Java programming language created at Xerox PARC by Chris Maeda, who originally coined the term "aspect-oriented programming" (no one remembers exactly when). Gregor Kiczales coined the term "crosscutting". The Xerox group's work was integrated into the Eclipse Foundation's Eclipse Java IDE in December 2002. This helped AspectJ become one of the most widely-used aspect-oriented languages. ...more on Wikipedia about "AspectJ"
An assembler is a computer program for translating assembly language — essentially, a mnemonic representation of machine language — into object code. A cross assembler (see cross compiler) produces code for one type of processor, but runs on another. ...more on Wikipedia about "Assembler"
Assembly language commonly called assembly or asm, is a human-readable notation for the machine language that a specific computer architecture uses. Machine language, a pattern of bits encoding machine operations, is made readable by replacing the raw values with symbols called mnemonics. ...more on Wikipedia about "Assembly language" http://www.shortopedia.com Is Good For You.
Autocode is a class of simple high-level programming languages devised for a series of machines at the Universities of Manchester and Cambridge. An early version was developed for the Ferranti Mercury, which was developed in the 1950s in conjunction with Manchester. ...more on Wikipedia about "Autocode"
Autocoder was possibly the first primitive compiler. It was written by Alick E. Glennie in 1952, and translated symbolic statements into machine language for the Manchester Mark I computer. ...more on Wikipedia about "Autocoder"
Bashforth is a free Forth interpreter, written entirely in the bash scripting language. It requires bash v2.04 or higher. Its virtual machine makes use of string threading. ...more on Wikipedia about "Bashforth"
Beaujolais effect is the name given to a class of potential semantic errors in Jean Ichbiah's draft specifications for the Ada programming language. The name arose from Ichbiah's promise to give a bottle of Beaujolais red wine to anyone who could find such a situation in the draft language standard. At least one bottle was actually awarded for such a discovery. ...more on Wikipedia about "Beaujolais effect"
The Bistro programming language is object oriented, dynamically typed, and reflective. It is intended to integrate features of Smalltalk and Java, running as a variant of Smalltalk that runs atop any Java virtual machine conforming to Sun Microsystems' Java specification. ...more on Wikipedia about "Bistro programming language"
BitC is the language being developed by the Coyotos project to implement their operating system. It is an interesting language in that it combines the concepts and syntax of functional programming languages like LISP with the close hardware interaction of low-level languages like C. ...more on Wikipedia about "BitC"
BLISS is a system programming language developed at Carnegie Mellon University by W. A. Wulf, D. B. Russell, and A. N. Habermann around 1970. It was perhaps the best known systems programming language right up until C made its debut a few years later. Since then, C took off and BLISS faded into obscurity. (When C was in its infancy, a few projects within Bell Labs were debating the merits of BLISS vs. C.) ...more on Wikipedia about "BLISS"
Blue is a free system for teaching object-oriented programming, developed in Monash University. It is an integrated development environment and a programming language. Blue has been used for teaching since 1997. The development was stopped in 1999. ...more on Wikipedia about "Blue programming language"
Boo is an object oriented, statically typed programming language developed starting in 2003, which seeks to make use of the Common Language Infrastructure support for Unicode, globalization and web style applications, while using a Python-inspired syntax and a special focus on language and compiler extensibility. Some features of note include type inference, generators, multimethods, optional duck typing, macros, true closures, currying, and first class functions. ...more on Wikipedia about "Boo programming language"
A C library is a collection of libraries used in programming with the C programming language. ...more on Wikipedia about "C library"
The C programming language is a standardized imperative computer programming language developed in the early 1970s by Dennis Ritchie for use on the Unix operating system. It has since spread to many other operating systems, and is one of the most widely used programming languages. C is prized for its efficiency, and is the most popular programming language for writing system software, though it is also used for writing applications. It is also commonly used in computer science education, despite not being designed for novices. ...more on Wikipedia about "C programming language"
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