User Tools

Site Tools


tutorials:lisp

Differences

This shows you the differences between two versions of the page.

Link to this comparison view

Both sides previous revision Previous revision
Next revision
Previous revision
tutorials:lisp [2014/01/10 10:01]
papa
tutorials:lisp [2017/03/10 10:10] (current)
papa [References]
Line 3: Line 3:
 **Lisp** is a programming language famous for its use in Artificial Intelligence and advanced Computer Science research. First developed in 1958, it is the second oldest (after Fortran) high-level programming language still in common use. **Lisp** is a programming language famous for its use in Artificial Intelligence and advanced Computer Science research. First developed in 1958, it is the second oldest (after Fortran) high-level programming language still in common use.
  
-Two dialects of Lisp are available at TWENEX.ORG, InterLisp-10 and Maclisp.+Two dialects of Lisp are available at TWENEX.ORG, Maclisp and InterLisp-10
 + 
 + 
 +===== Maclisp ===== 
 + 
 +(''@MACLISP''
 + 
 +**Maclisp** was developed in the mid-1960's as part of MIT's Project MAC((for **M**athematics **A**nd **C**omputation. The name is unrelated to the later-developed Apple Macintosh computer)), originally for the PDP-6 ITS operating system. 
 + 
 +Maclisp was a highly influential language and was the primary inspiration for Common Lisp, with contributions form other dialects like InterLisp. 
 + 
 +=== Set-up === 
 + 
 +Before running MACLISP, you must define the following logical name: 
 + 
 +''@DEFINE LISP: <MACLISP>'' 
 + 
 +(You can add the above line to your LOGIN.CMD file to automatically define the logical name for all of you TWENEX sessions.) 
 + 
 +It is also recommended that you create a Maclisp init file (''LISP.INI'') in your home directory with the following contents: 
 + 
 +  ;;; A very typical init file / Emacs mode--> -*- Mode:LISP; -*- 
 +  (COMMENT) ;magic 
 +  (PROGN ; real init file stuff 
 +    (SETQ BASE 10. IBASE 10. *NOPRINT NIL) ;base-10 display 
 +    (SETQ NOUUO T *RSET T) ;these make debugging easier 
 +    (SSTATUS FEATURE NOLDMSG) ;supress module load messages 
 +    '*) ;return an asterisk for Maclisp to print out 
 +  
 +=== LEDIT === 
 + 
 +''LEDIT'' is a software package that allows a programmer to inspect, modify, and save Lisp source expressions from within a Maclisp session, abilities Maclisp itself lacks. This is achieved  by calling the Emacs editor from the programmer's Maclisp session. 
 + 
 +To use LEDIT: 
 + 
 +  - Start Maclisp and load your source file. 
 +  - Evaluate ''(LOAD "LISP:LEDIT.FASL")'' (You may add this line to your LISP.INI file and eliminate this step.) 
 +  - Evaluate ''(LEDIT)'' to switch to Emacs. 
 +  - Load the source file into Emacs (''^X ^F''). 
 +  - View, change, save source with Emacs commands. 
 +  - Flag function definitions to update in Maclisp with ''M-Z''
 +  - Return to Maclisp with ''^X Z''
  
 ===== InterLisp-10 ===== ===== InterLisp-10 =====
Line 15: Line 56:
 The dialect was in a rivalry with Maclisp prior to the development of Common Lisp.  The dialect was in a rivalry with Maclisp prior to the development of Common Lisp. 
  
-===== Maclisp ===== +=== Set-up ===
- +
-(''@MACLISP''+
- +
-**Maclisp** was developed in the mid-1960's as part of MIT's Project MAC((for **M**athematics **A**nd **C**omputation. The name is unrelated to the later-developed Apple Macintosh computer)), originally for the PDP-6 ITS operating system. +
- +
-Maclisp was a highly influential language and was the primary inspiration for Common Lisp, with contributions form other dialects like InterLisp.+
  
 +If you have set-up your TWENEX session for Maclisp (see above), you must undefine the logical name ''LISP:'' before running InterLisp.
 ===== References ===== ===== References =====
- 
-[[http://bitsavers.informatik.uni-stuttgart.de/pdf/xerox/interlisp/1974_InterlispRefMan.pdf|W. Teitelman. (1974). InterLisp Reference Manual [Online]. Available: http://bitsavers.informatik.uni-stuttgart.de/pdf/xerox/interlisp/1974_InterlispRefMan.pdf]] 
  
 [[http://www.maclisp.info/pitmanual/index.html|K.M. Pitman. (2007, December 16). The Revised Maclisp Manual [Online]. Available: http://www.maclisp.info/pitmanual]] [[http://www.maclisp.info/pitmanual/index.html|K.M. Pitman. (2007, December 16). The Revised Maclisp Manual [Online]. Available: http://www.maclisp.info/pitmanual]]
 +
 +[[http://bitsavers.informatik.uni-stuttgart.de/pdf/xerox/interlisp/Interlisp_Reference_Manual_1974.pdf|W. Teitelman. (1974). InterLisp Reference Manual [Online]. Available: http://bitsavers.informatik.uni-stuttgart.de/pdf/xerox/interlisp/1974_InterlispRefMan.pdf]]
  
 [[http://www.softwarepreservation.org/projects/LISP/book/Weismann_LISP1.5_Primer_1967.pdf|C. Weissman. (1967). Lisp 1.5 Primer [Online]. Available: http://www.softwarepreservation.org/projects/LISP/book/Weismann_LISP1.5_Primer_1967.pdf]] [[http://www.softwarepreservation.org/projects/LISP/book/Weismann_LISP1.5_Primer_1967.pdf|C. Weissman. (1967). Lisp 1.5 Primer [Online]. Available: http://www.softwarepreservation.org/projects/LISP/book/Weismann_LISP1.5_Primer_1967.pdf]]
  
----- 
- 
-EMACS LEDIT mode 
- 
-//(Is LEDIT another Lisp dialect, or just a TOPS-20 Emacs (non-/pre-GNU/Elisp) mode for editing Lisp source code?)// 
tutorials/lisp.1389348063.txt.gz · Last modified: 2014/01/10 10:01 by papa