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Glossary of Programming languages       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Glossaries > Glossary of Programming Languages /   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
ABEL PROGRAMMING LANGUAGE
SIMULA
PROGRAMMING LANGUAGES
FUNCTIONAL LANGUAGES
DECLARATIVE PROGRAMMING LANGUAGES
SCRIPTING LANGUAGES
JAVA PROGRAMMING LANGUAGE
PHP
SQL
FORTRAN
C PROGRAMMING LANGUAGE
C PLUS PLUS
DATA STRUCTURES
ASSEMBLER
VISUAL BASIC
VISUAL PROLOG
JAVASCRIPT PROGRAMMING LANGUAGE
ADA PROGRAMMING LANGUAGE
ALGOL
PERL
SMALLTALK
VISUAL FOXPRO
ABAP
ABSET
ABSYS
ACCENT PROGRAMMING LANGUAGE
ALDOR
ALGO
AMPLE
APACHE RIVET
APL PROGRAMMING LANGUAGE
APPLICATIVE
ARLOGO
ARRAY PROGRAMMING LANGUAGES
ASPECTJ
ASSEMBLY LANGUAGE
ASSEMBLY LANGUAGES
AUTOCODE
AUTOCODER
BASIC PROGRAMMING LANGUAGE
BEAUJOLAIS EFFECT
BLISS
CAJOLE
CAOS
CECIL PROGRAMMING LANGUAGE
CESIL
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Glossary of Programming Languages"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Abel Programming Language

  1. ABEL should not be confused with the Abel programming language.
  2. The RAND- ABEL programming language : history, rationale, and design.
  3. Web Search Results 1 - 10 of about 33,000 for abel programming language. (Web site)

Simula

  1. SIMULA is an extension of ALGOL 60 in which the most important new concept is that of quasi-parallel processing. (Web site)
  2. SIMULA was the original object-oriented language. (Web site)
  3. Simula - A descendent b of b Algol, and considered one b of b the progenitors b of b the programming " Object Oriented Programming. (Web site)
  4. Simula is a direct predecessor of the BETA language. (Web site)
  5. Simula is a programming language developed in the 1960s at the Norwegian Computing Centre in Oslo, primarily by Ole-Johan Dahl and Kristen Nygaard. (Web site)

Programming Languages

  1. Programming languages are designed to represent algorithms in a form that can be efficiently compiled for execution on computer hardware. (Web site)
  2. Programming languages are important tools for helping software engineers write better programs faster.
  3. Programming languages are a subset of computer languages.
  4. Programming languages are generally designed to use a higher-level syntax, which can be easily communicated and understood by human programmers.
  5. Programming languages are creatures of their times.

Functional Languages

  1. Functional languages are designed to mimic mathematical functions, so they are less concerned with the underlying architecture of the hardware.
  2. Functional languages are gathering momentum in education because they facilitate the expression of concepts and structures at a high level of abstraction. (Web site)
  3. Functional languages are important because they are easier to understand and reason about. (Web site)
  4. Functional languages are meant to mimic mathematical functions.
  5. Functional languages are not the only ones to support functions as first-class objects. (Web site)

Declarative Programming Languages

  1. Declarative programming languages are high-level languages that describe a problem rather than defining a solution.

Scripting Languages

  1. Scripting languages are high-level interpreted programming languages. (Web site)
  2. Scripting languages are dynamic, interactive environments that help you develop Java code rapidly. (Web site)
  3. Scripting languages are higher level than system programming languages, in the sense that a single statement does more work on average. (Web site)
  4. Scripting languages are not designed to serve all purposes. (Web site)
  5. Scripting languages are often string-oriented, since this provides a flexible representation for many different things. (Web site)

Java Programming Language

  1. The Java Programming Language is a general-purpose, concurrent, strongly typed, class-based object-oriented language.
  2. The Java programming language is a relatively high-level language, in that details of the machine representation are not available through the language.

Php

  1. PHP is an interpreted server-side scripting language for web servers.
  2. PHP is the result of the efforts of many contributors.
  3. PHP is commonly used as the P in this bundle alongside Linux, Apache and MySQL, although the P can also refer to Python or Perl.

Sql

  1. SQL is a standard language used for accessing relational databases.
  2. SQL is the most popular database language in the world. (Web site)
  3. SQL is an elegant and concise query language with only 30 commands. (Web site)

Fortran

  1. FORTRAN is the oldest high-level programming language, designed by John Backus for IBM in the late 1950s.
  2. FORTRAN was chosen because it was the first high-level programming language and the first high-quality optimizing compiler.
  3. FORTRAN is an acronym for FORmula TRANslator, the first high-level programming language. (Web site)
  4. FORTRAN was a compiled language that allowed named variables, complex expressions, subprograms, and many other features now common in imperative languages. (Web site)
  5. FORTRAN is a popular programming language for scientists and engineers, because of its faculty in handling numeric data.

C Programming Language

  1. The C programming language is a common target for such translators. (Web site)
  2. The C programming language was also disruptive in many ways.

C Plus Plus

  1. Objective-C does not support operator overloading (though it does support ad-hoc polymorphism), unlike the C plus plus language.
  2. Message boards Post comment C Plus Plus programming language C++ (pronounced "see plus plus") is a general purpose computer programming language.

Data Structures

  1. The data structures are defined in object classes, which also include executable code (methods).
  2. The data structures are now as illustrated in FIG. 28B.
  3. The data structures are set up for native code compilation, and we would welcome a native code compiler.

Assembler

  1. An "assembler" is a compiler for an assembly language. (Web site)
  2. An Assembler is a compiler that translates Assembly into machine language (or more commonly, object files which have to be linked by yet another program).
  3. Assembler is a stage name of avant garde electronic music electronic musician Nobukazu Takemura . (Web site)
  4. Assembler was hard to work with so people developed macro assemblers. (Web site)
  5. Assembler: A program that translates assembly language instructions into machine language instructions.

Visual Basic

  1. Visual BASIC is a hybrid language.
  2. Visual Basic is a BASIC variant with object-oriented features.
  3. Visual Basic is a Microsoft tool for programming user interfaces and simple applications.
  4. Visual Basic is a commercial product.
  5. Visual Basic is a fully structured language, with procedures, functions, and every control-flow structure present in Pascal. (Web site)

Visual Prolog

  1. Visual Prolog is a strongly-typed object-oriented dialect of Prolog, which is considerably different from standard Prolog.
  2. Visual Prolog is a logical programming language that counts PDC Prolog and Turbo Prolog as predecessors.
  3. Visual Prolog is a compiler, not an interpreter. (Web site)

Javascript Programming Language

  1. This document is an introduction to the JavaScript Programming Language for professional programmers. (Web site)
  2. He created the JavaScript programming language.
  3. Douglas Crockford provides a comprehensive introduction to the JavaScript Programming Language.

Ada Programming Language

  1. This category holds links for books, paper or online, on the Ada programming language and very closely related issues. (Web site)
  2. Ada-Belgium Organization Online forum for the Ada programming language and its applications.
  3. Beaujolais effect is the name given to a class of potential semantic errors in Jean Ichbiah's draft specifications for the Ada programming language. (Web site)

Algol

  1. ALGOL is a really elegant tool for programming, or would be if those responsible for it would stop squabbling long enough to complete it.
  2. ALGOL was developed jointly by a committee of European and American computer scientists in a meeting in 1958 at ETH Zurich. (Web site)
  3. ALGOL was developed jointly by a committee of European and American computer scientists.
  4. ALGOL was the first second-generation programming language and its characteristics are typical of the entire generation. (Web site)
  5. ALGOL was used mostly by research computer scientists in the United States and in Europe. (Web site)

Perl

  1. Find an alternative expansion of the word "Perl" as an acronym involving the word "eclectic". (Web site)
  2. PERL is an older technology, and is no longer used for web applications.
  3. PERL was one of the first languages, I first worked with it at Winternet Internet Services.
  4. Perl is a "give me your tired, your poor" language. (Web site)
  5. Perl is a case of the former, Tcl a case of the latter, with the new task being quick development of GUI interfaces. (Web site)

Smalltalk

  1. SMALLTALK is a pure object oriented language.
  2. Smalltalk - the original, and arguably the best, object-oriented programming language.
  3. Smalltalk is a 'pure' OO language, meaning that unlike Java and C++ there is no difference between objects and primitive types.
  4. Smalltalk is a class-based OO programming language with reflective capabilities.
  5. Smalltalk is a clean objectoriented language, that is based completely on objects.

Visual Foxpro

  1. Visual FoxPro is a data-centric object-oriented and procedural programming language produced by Microsoft. (Web site)
  2. Visual FoxPro is a powerful development tool, but it can't do everything on its own. (Web site)
  3. Visual FoxPro is a powerful rapid application development (RAD) tool for creating relational database applications. (Web site)
  4. Visual FoxPro is a relational database with an object-oriented programming environment from Microsoft that comes with prewritten classes. (Web site)
  5. Visual FoxPro is a solidly supported Microsoft product and modern object oriented programming language.

Abap

  1. ABAP is one of many application-specific fourth-generation languages ( 4GLs) first developed in the 1980s.

Abset

  1. ABSET was an early declarative programming language from the University of Aberdeen.
  2. A function in ABSET is represented by a job-descriptor-cell.
  3. We have tried to provide good constructions in ABSET.

Absys

  1. ABSYS was an early declarative programming language from the University of Aberdeen which anticipated a number of features of Prolog.
  2. Foster and Elcock's Absys (1969), on the other hand, was probably the first language to be explicitly developed as an assertional programming language.
  3. ABSYS uses a completely declarative language with a primitive equality relation and the ability to compound assertions using and and or connectives.

Accent Programming Language

  1. Accent programming language Accent was a very high level interpreted programming language from CaseWare, Inc with strings and tables. (Web site)
  2. Learn more about Accent programming language in the online encyclopedia.

Aldor

  1. Aldor is a programming language. (Web site)
  2. Aldor is a young and dynamic modern company dedicated to producing sugar based confectionery.
  3. Aldor was originally intended as an extension language for the computer algebra system AXIOM; it supports dependent and first-class types.

Algo

  1. ALGO is a programming language, not a pseudo code.
  2. Algo is a required core class, so in order to ‘pass’ it, the student must earn a C or better.
  3. ALGO is an algebraic programming language developed ( 1959– 1961) for the Bendix G-15 computer. (Web site)

Ample

  1. AMPLE is a powerful extension language that supports customization and integration throughout the FALCON Framework and all FALCON-based applications. (Web site)
  2. AMPLE is the name of two different programming languages.
  3. AMPLE was produced by Hybrid Technologies, Cambridge, England in the mid 1980s.

Apache Rivet

  1. Apache Rivet is a server-side Tcl system for the creation of dynamic web pages. (Web site)
  2. Apache Rivet is a system for creating dynamic web content via a programming language integrated with Apache Web Server. (Web site)
  3. Apache Rivet is an open source programming system that allows developers of web sites to use Tcl as a scripting language for creating dynamic web sites.

Apl Programming Language

  1. The APL programming language is a highly symbolic language using pictorial symbols. (Web site)

Applicative

  1. The word "applicative" comes from "function application", i.e.

Arlogo

  1. ARLOGO is an Arabic Port of UCBLOGO, considered the first open-source Arabic Programming Language.
  2. ARLOGO : The first open-source Arabic programming language, based on UCBLogo Interpreter.
  3. ARLOGO is an Arabic Port of UCBLOGO, considered the first open-source programming language in Arabic.

Array Programming Languages

  1. Array programming languages are designed to make arithmetic possible for structures other than just numbers - for example, lists and tables.

Aspectj

  1. AspectJ is a seamless aspect-oriented extension to Java that enables the modular implementation of a wide range of crosscutting concerns. (Web site)
  2. AspectJ is a seamless aspect-oriented extension to the Java programming language. (Web site)
  3. AspectJ is an aspect-oriented extension to the Java programming language.
  4. AspectJ is one of the newest.

Assembly Language

  1. Also, I see no reason why we can't abbreviate the term "assembly language" as just "assembly", because this abbreviation creates no additional ambiguity.
  2. An assembly language is a low-level language for programming computers. (Web site)
  3. An assembly language is a low-level language used in the writing of computer programs.
  4. Assembly Language is a macro language version of machine code, its a one to one reltationship.
  5. Assembly Language: A machine oriented language in which mnemonics are used to represent each machine language instruction. (Web site)

Assembly Languages

  1. Assembly languages are available for each CPU family, and each assembly instruction is translated into one machine instruction by the assembler program. (Web site)
  2. Assembly languages are similar to machine languages, but they are much easier to program in because they allow a programmer to substitute names for numbers.
  3. Assembly languages are symbolic programming languages that use symbolic notation to represent machine-language instructions.
  4. Assembly languages were first developed in the 1950s, when they were referred to as second generation programming languages. (Web site)

Autocode

  1. Autocode is a class of simple high-level programming language. (Web site)
  2. Autocode is a class of simple high-level programming languages devised for a series of machines at the Universities of Manchester and Cambridge.
  3. Autocode was the assembly language accepted by Autocoder. (Web site)

Autocoder

  1. AUTOCODER is the programming language of the IBM 1401. It was a good first language.
  2. AUTOCODER was possibly the first 175. (Web site)
  3. AUTOCODER was possibly the first AUTOGRAF - Describing bar charts.
  4. AUTOCODER was possibly the first primitive compiler, it translated symbolic statements into machine language for the Manchester Mark I computer. (Web site)
  5. Autocoder was possibly the first primitive compiler. (Web site)

Basic Programming Language

  1. Note: Dialects of the BASIC programming language have been moved to the separate List of BASIC dialects.
  2. Visual Basic Microsoft Visual Basic is the latest version in the long evolution of the BASIC programming language.
  3. BASIC programming language BASIC is a family of high-level programming languages.

Beaujolais Effect

  1. Beaujolais effect is the name given to a class of potential semantic errors in Jean Ichbiah's draft specifications for the Ada programming language. (Web site)
  2. The rules in Ada 9X are subtly different, making any case that used to result in a Beaujolais effect in Ada 83, illegal (due to ambiguity) in Ada 9X.

Bliss

  1. BLISS is an expression language.
  2. BLISS was a long time ago; more recent compiler technologies have added a range of new optimizations.
  3. Bliss was a low-level procedural language developed and used by Digital Equipment Corp.

Cajole

  1. CAJOLE is an applicative language which is similar to SASL, although it was developed independently.
  2. Cajole was later used in a project that explored structured programming with dataflow [de Jong and Hankin 1982].

Caos

  1. CAOS is a register-based language, with a set of opcodes with fixed argument lists.
  2. CAOS is the scripting language used by the Creatures series of games.
  3. CAOS now supports physics.

Cecil Programming Language

  1. The Cecil Programming Language Cecil is a purely object-oriented language intended to support rapid construction of high-quality, extensible software.
  2. The cecil programming language provides very expressive OO features. (Web site)

Cesil

  1. If programming in CESIL wasn't challenging enough the act of actually running it added to the overall excitement. (Web site)
  2. To get started with Visual CESIL you will need the following zip file which contains the IDE packaged as a standalone Windows .EXE and a few examples. (Web site)
  3. As an exercise in Java programming (in Visual J++) I've written a complete CESIL integrated development environment and the good news is its completely free.

Related Keywords

    * Chill * Cicode * Cilk * Clist * Code Programming Language * Comal * Compiled Language * Concatenative Programming Languages * Concurrent Programming Languages * Constraint Handling Rules * Corc * Core Language * Cowsel * Curly Bracket Programming Languages * Curl Programming Language * Curry Programming Language * Data-Structured Language * Dialog Manager Programming Language * Dibol * Domain-Specific Programming Language * Dylan Programming Language * Dynamically-Typed Programming Languages * Dynamic Programming Languages * Educational Programming Language * Educational Programming Languages * Eiffel Programming Language * Erlang Programming Language * Esoteric Programming Languages * Evaluation Strategy * Event Driven Programming Language * Fasm * Filecomp * First-Generation Programming Language * Forth Programming Language * Fourth-Generation Programming Language * Free-Form Language * Free Pascal * Frink * Funarg Problem * Gambas * Gamemonkey Script * Gj * Glue Language * Groovy * Hartmann Pipeline * Haskell Programming Language * High-Level Assembler * High Level Assembly * High Performance Fortran * Historical Programming Languages * Ici Programming Language * Icon Programming Language * Imperative Programming Languages * Inform * Inline Assembler * Interlisp * Intermediate Language * Jako * Jass * Jean Sammet * Join Java * Joss * Jovial * Joy Programming Language * Jython * J Programming Language * Kogut * Ladder Logic * Lansa * Lasso Programming Language * Leopard Programming Language * Lexico * Linden Scripting Language * Lingo Programming Language * Lisp Programming Language * Little Smalltalk * Logic Programming Languages * Logo Programming Language * Lua Programming Language * Mary Programming Language * Meditech * Mercury Programming Language * Mlton * Ml Programming Language * Moby Programming Language * Modula * Mortran * Moscow Ml * Mozart Programming System * Multi-Paradigm Programming Language * Multi-Paradigm Programming Languages * Mumps * Nemerle * Nesl * Net * Nial * Nice Programming Language * Non-English-Based Programming Languages * Nosica * Numberix * Oaklisp * Oberon Programming Language * Obj * Object-Oriented Programming Languages * Object-Oriented Turing * Objective-C * Objectrexx * Objvlisp * Objvprolog * Oblog * Ocal * Ocaml * Occam-Pi * Occam Programming Language * Off-Side Rule * Olitext * Open Programming Language * Organiser Programming Language * Php Programming Language * Pico Programming Language * Pliant * Poplog * Procedural Programming Languages * Proset * Prototype-Based Programming Languages * Python Programming Language * Quikscript * Quiktran * Rexx * Rocky Mountain Basic * Rosasm * Ruby Programming Language * S-Lang * Sather * Scheme Programming Language * Second-Generation Programming Language * Setl * Simscript * Sisal * Small * Snobol * Spark Programming Language * Squirrel Programming Language * Sr Programming Language * Standard Ml * Standard Ml of New Jersey * State Logic * Steptalk * Stringcomp * Strongtalk * Structured Programming Languages * S Programming Language * Tcl * Telcomp * Testng * Turing Programming Language * Tutor Programming Language * Tyro * Ubercode * Unicon Programming Language * Unified Parallel C * Virtual Inheritance * Visualworks * Vlisp * Weak Typing * Winbatch * Xharbour * Zeno Programming Language
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